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The Oldest Continuovsly NUished 




College WeeUy In The United States 

Ground Broken Fct Center; 
Completion Goal-Fall 1964 

Ground-breaking ceiemonies for the $3. 1 million Seni' 
inau^rating Bowdoin's pioneering plan of integrated study 
Clam. Construction of tiM Center ia expected to be compf 
the Class of 1965. 

The simple exercises, attended by some 200 persons, 
similar to the clearing where the founding fathers of Maine 
lish Bowdoin 161 years ago. 

First Shoreifnl are mauguratinf today by this 

President Coles, who turned over mony is (ar greater In ilgnl 
the Irst shovelful of earth for 
the Senior Center, said "this cere- 
mony marks more than a simple 
ground-oreaking for a new buUd- 
"As slgnlflcant and as unique as 

V^iiter were held Wednesday, 

environment for the Senior 

y September, 1964, to house 

held in a clearing in. the pines 
est college gatfiered to estab- 

ever more casantlal to man's pro- 

Widgery Thomas of Portland, 
Chairman of the Ooverning Boards' 
Senior Center Building Committee, 
presided at the exercises and said 
it was appropriate that they were 

Itenliv o>*er a Aa>*elfnl of earth for the fS.l million Senior Ceater 
k Ramly Baater *•>, Who will be In first cUms to oocaity Center 
wkcn It opens In SegpiMnber of 19M. He Is a gr aa ias a of TrMstaa 
ioiia h. Bvxier tUkU A deMeBdact sf sac of the College^ e i ' felua l 
Oreraeent. SUndinw beside Baxter Is rresUeat Coles, who was 
flnt to break ground. 

Bowdoin Extends Welcome To 
Morehouse College Students 

Six Negro students from Morehouse College in Atlanta, 
Ca., arrived here Wednesday for their share in a student ex- 
change between the two colleges. 

They are Ray Lundy, Herbert Charles, Robert Allen, Hu- 
bert Walters, Peter Singleton, Jr., and David Satcher. They will 
remain on campus until Wednesday, April 1 7. 

"BoM FravrsM EHentlal' 

"Man's ever expanding knowli 
the nscssslty ot bringing 
qualiiled o(4tage graduates with 
the power and sklUa at their c< 

mand into the v«y fabric of ovi held "at this season of the year 
thl8 buildmg will be in Bowdpin's pracUcal day-to-day life, makw when people of all faiths are re- 
history. " President Coles declared, bold and progressive programs suelit dedicating themselves to build a 
"the educational program which «« aa thia one Bowdoin is inauguraUAtf] better world." 

■ — — ' _ _#J| Thomas 

Mr. Tnomaa, a Trustee and mem- 
}.ber of the Class of 1922, noted that 
the Soiiior Center, which will in- 
clude a sixteen -olory residential 
tower and two sister structures, "i£ 
only 'i>ar: of a program which is 
being deveK^ed at Bowdoin to krli>g 
education to uigher heights." 

He outlined the obj<x;tives of the 
current nation-wide Capital Cam- 
paign for ftp million. Besides the 

Peterson Chosen Editor; 
Doig and Keefe Promoted 

Nearing Reality 

Bob Peterson '65 has been elected as editor of the Orient, 
the Bowdoin Publishing CompMiy announced today. HuT 
pointment, effective immediaUMtnina through November. 1^63.^ 

Peterson made a cov^^^Kmi 
Doig '65 and Larry WeinstqVI||^H||p| been appointed man* 1S6&: a new $l.i million gymnasium. 

aj}^ Senior Center, scheduled to open in 

fh^ the fail of next year, the College ia 

,^ planning a new $2 million library, 

ouncement that Sandy «^eduled to open in the spring of 

aging editor ami . news editor, TMpectively, 

Satcher. President of the Student 
Council at Morehouse, spoke in 
chapel yesterday on the basic fea- 
tures of Morehouse College. 
Bowdoin Students 

Nine Bowdoin students who In- 
itiated the exclidnge are iiack irom 
their stay at Morehouse where they 
participated In the life of the col- 
lege and community for a week last 

pfaijip H. Haissea HI ahtl DftViil 
L. Bayar head a student steering 
OMUBlltee wlilcii made the exchange 
Mtaagam^nta at Bowdoin. 

Hanaaa, who along with Bajrer 
went to AClanta,,' described his stay 
at More'iiouse as "one of the most 
educatlatial experiences I've ever 
had." He and the group from Bow- 
doin did not expect to gain a "great 
grasp of the whole situation — of 
what it is like to be a Negro in 
the Souta" in their short visit, he 
said. "We caine to see the Issue of 
dlaorlmina^Uon, not ifi the abstract, 
tmt in 'ery concrete terms." 
Hansen, Bayer 

"All of us had read about dis- 
crtainatlan before we went to More- 
house, but oiu- trip gave us a much 
more personal sense of what Is 
really involved in It," Hansen said. 

He and Bayer agreed that much 
progress In tearing down race bar- 
riers nas been made hi Atlanta. 
'"This Is largely due to the good will 
and lailonal attitudes of both 
Negro and White leaders." Hansen 
said. However, he added, "there is 
still much that remains to be ac- 
complisheU" in the areas of "social 
equality and segregated housing." 

The Bowdoin contingent was given 
an official welcome to Atlanta by 
Mayor Ivan Allen, Jr.. of that city. 

They ;vsre also taken on a tour of 
the state capitol by State Senator 
LeRoy Johnson, the first Negro to 
be elected to Georgia's Legislature 
since Reconstruction days. 
Morehouse Students 

The Bowdoin International Club 
will o6 noat at a discussion on inte- 
gration today at 4 p.m. in the 
Moulttiu Union Lounge. Members of 
the College Community are invited 
to attend. 

Tomorrow at 4 pjn. OSe visitors 
will > sntertalned at tea by Presi- 
dent Coles and Mrs. Coles In their 
hopie. Later that da^ they will see 
a'Stiideiit Union movie and b<i the 
guests at fraternity house parties. 

There will be a panel discussion 
at 7 pjn. Sunday, in which both 
exchange contingents will partici- 
pate, in the Moulton Union Lounge. 
Moderai,ed by Professor Daggett, the 
discussion will be open to members 
of the College Community. 
Address by HaU 

At 10 ajn. M<HMlay the Ik<orehouse 
students will attend Chapel serv- 
ices and hear an address by Pro- 
fessor Hall, speaking on the sub- 
ject, "Jim Crow and John Doe: A 
Theorem of Integration." At 5:30 
pjn.. the Atlanta visitors and their 
roommates will be entertained at 
dinner oy Faculty members in their 
homes, and at 8:15 pin., they will 
attend a chamber mitslc recital by 
Professor Tlllotson and Yves Char- 
don in Plckard Theater. 

On Tuesday, after attending 
classes and Chapel, they will visit 
the Museum of Art, then partici- 
pate in major meetings. The More- 
house youths win again go to classes 
and Chapel Wednesday morning be- 
fore leavtng for Atlanta. 


In other per- 
sonnel changes, 
Chris Keefe '63 
will replace re- 
tiring BUI Higgbu 
'63 as business 
manager. Keefe's 
former post cf 
advertising man- 
ager will be filled 
by Keith Brooka 
'65. BiU Heath 
'66 and Doug 
Hotchjdss '66 re- 
place Brooks as 
the circulation 

Rick Andrias'65 
and George Ben- 
nett '85 will be 
the new sports 
editors, replacing 
Steve Htaakell ^ 
md Slep^fe'Cba- 
don '64. Retain- 
ing his present 
post will be Jim 
Riley '64, features 

Aivt/ Feterson 

I>eter80B - and anoclate editor, respectively. 

Peterson, who had been manag- Peterson will be working as a re- 
Ing editor of the Orient ainoe last porter with the Atrtand Press Her- 
September under Asa Smith '66, will aid this summer under a scholarship 
tentatively publish his first issue from the Newspaper Fund, 
this coming Friday. A member of Zeta Psl fraternity. 

He started as a reporter for the Peterson Is a graduate of WlUiston 

Academy, where he was sports 
editor of the school paper. In his 
freshman year, lie was on Dean's 
list, received numerals in winter 
track and lacrosse, and had a 
show on WBOR. 

Majoring In English, he Is con- 
sidering a career in JoumaUsm. 


Doig, a news reporter last year, 
waa named newa- -edlUu' this past 
fall. He has worked on his home- 
town newspapo: in Rldgewood, 

Hansen, Bayer Presented 
F. D. R. Cup This Morning 

David L. Bayer and F*hilip H. Hansen, 111, were jointly 
awarded the Franklin Delano Roosevelt Cup in Chapel this 

In addressing the Chapel audi- 
ence. Dean Kendrick stated: "The 
visit of our friends from Morehouse 
reminds as of a cause close to the 
heart of President Roosevelt, and 
basic to the principle of American 
democracy — equal rights and re- 
spect for alt our fellow cltisens." 

"In our current national and in- 
ternational life." he continued, "no 
problem can be more Important and 
require more vfclon. humanity, cour- 
age and intelligence than the friend- 
ly and constructive effort to further 
the progreas and achieve the even- 
tual attainment of the Integration 
of our people." 

"Among Bowd<^ men who have 
contributed to this, two have Mood 
out as loaders this year." For having 
"rendered a notable service to the 
country and thehr college." the 
Franklin Delano Roosevelt Cup 
was awarded to Bayer and Hansen 
for their inltlaUve In organialng 
the Bowdoln-Morehouse exchange 

Haasea aa« Bayer 

The Rooeevelt Cxxp, presented by 
Alpha DelU Phi to the College, is 
awanlMl each year to "that mem- 
ber of the three lower classes whoee 
vlalon. humanity, and counge moat 
contribute to making BoWdotn a 
better college.'' 

Hansoi, a Junior, is majoring In 
Hlstary and Is a Dean's \Mt 6tu- 
He la the steward o( FlU 

Delta Pal. Hansen has been quite 
active In debating and dramatic ac- 
tivities, and Is treasurer of the 
Bowdoin Christian Association. 

Bayer, also a Junior and on the 
Dean's List, Is majoring in Sociology 
and Is a member of Chi Psl. He 
has received varsity letters In foot- 
ball and bafefoail, and a numeral in 
varsity soccer. 

scheduled to open in the fall of 
1965; an additional $2.5 nUUion for 
support of instruction and finan- 
cial aid to students; $250,000 for 
tenovatio.i of the present library; 
$1.3 .iiillton for modernization of 
four dormitories; and $100,000 for an 
^crease in the College beating 
plant's capacity. 

- Professor Daggett '26. Chahman 
pt the Faculty Committee on the 
Senior Center Program, described 
the j;round-breaking as "a magic 
moment when plans and aspirations 
and l^.opes suddenly move toward 

'It <6 a great moment for all of 
OS," Professor Daggett said, "and 
we 'jelieve it is Important because 
it does two th*ngs. It conserves 
much that Is good and precious in 
the past Heritage of the College and 
it shows' that at the same time the 
College can move on to new aspira- 
te new hopes, and to new 
WMch will greatly enhance 
its offer for the future." 
The Ceremony 

Assisting President Coles In turn- 
ing over the first earth were Mr. 
"Qiomas. PrcMCessor Daggett; Wayne 
T. Adams '63; Former Maine Gov- 
ernor Percival P. Baxter of Portland, 
a member of the Clsas of 1806; his 
great grand nephew, John Ran- 
dolph Baxter '95, who will be one 
of the first occupants of the Senior 
Center; and John J. Magee, Director 
of Track and Meld Athletics, 

Also present for the ceremony was 
Governor Baxter's nephew. Trustee 
John L. Baxter '16, Chairman of 
the Governing Boards' Visiting 
Committee; and the letter's son, 
John L. Baxter, Jr. '42, Vice Chah-- 
man of Maine's Executive Council. 
John L. Baxter Sr. and Mr. Thomas 
are both descendants of original 
Overseers of Bowdoin. 

Rev. William B. DavIa, Mhilster 
of the First Parish Congregational 
Church, deUvered the invocation. 
He offered a prayer "that the 


Pictured above h the anticipated look of the Senior Center In September, 1964. Wlthtimiuid broken on 
Wednesday, construction Is expected to start within the next few weeks on the Mm ifpilliliin coQ^ex. 

Fuller & Co. To Erect Senior Center 
Renowned For High-Rise Construction 

The physical facilities for the Senior Center Program, a pioneering development in liberal 
arts education, will be built by the George A. Fuller Company, one of the nation's biggest con- 
tractors and a leader in hifch-rise construction. 

Widgery Thomas of Portland, a 
Trustee of Bowdoin and Chairman 
of the Governing Boards' Senior 
Center Building Committee, said 
"We hope to start actual construc- 
tion work within the next few 

Famous Stnictures 

The George A. Fuller Company, 
which has erected some of the 
world's most famous structures in- 
cluding a wide variety of education- 
al and other buildings, has offices 
in New York. Boston, Chicago. 
OaUas, I»s Angeles. Ptttabnrgh and 

Buildings constructed by the Arm 
Include the State Capitol in Augusta, 
Maine; the United Nations Building 
and Pennsylvania Station in New 
York; the U. S. Supreme Court 
Building, the Lincoln Memorial and 
the Department of Justice Building 
in Washington; the Loeb Drama 
Center at Harvard Unlveralty; and 
the Imperial Hotel In Tokyo. 

TTie Puller Company was one of 
the firms which built the recently 
completed Lincoln Center for the 
Performing Arts in New York and 
it is now working on the National 
Cathedral In Washington. 
Senior Center 

Construction of the Senior Center 
Is the step in a new program 
to support and enhance the Col- 
lege's educational goals. The Center 
lias been designed by the architects, 
Hugh Stubblns and Associates of 

Cambridge. Masa., specifically to 
contribute' to the educational ob- 
jectives of the program. 

The Senior Center will be built 
sbuth of the main campus, facing 
on College Street, and opposite a 
central campus axis, the Class of 
1916 Walk. The exterior will utilize 
the red brick and limestone so 
familiar in other Bowdoin buildings. 

The main building, the tower, 
will Include living and study quar- 
ters, seminar and conference rooms, 
lounges, a anall library, accom- 
modations for lecturers and other 
visitors, and the Director's office. A 
typical residential floor will ac- 
commodate sixteen students In four 
separate four-man suites. Individual 
study-bedrooms, offering privacy 
for ininterrupted read Ing and 
study, will flank living rooms on the 

A two-story building adjacent to 
the tower will contain the main 
dining room, seminar rooms, main 
lounge, reading rooms and other 
facillUes. The third buUding will 
be a Faculty Residence, with apart- 
ments for the Director and other 
participants lii the program and a 
private dining room for use on 
special occasions by small groups 
of students, faculty and guest of 
the College. 

The Senior Center Program will 
make possible an enrollment Increase 
of about 20 per cent, to a neW 
toUl of 9S5. 

T. S. Paulsen of Boston, Vice 
President of the Fuller Company, 
said about 70 per cent of the actual 
construction wwk will be sub-con- 
tracted, with more than half going 
to Maine firms. At peak construction 
periods more than 100 workmen 
will be employed, Mr. Paulsen said. 
Center Ceamlttee 

Mr. Thomas, a member of Bow- 
dftln's Class of 1928. and his Senior 
Center Building Committee have 
been working for the past nine 
months on arrangements for the 
start of coDstniotlon. Other mem- 
bers of the Committee include 
Trustees WiUiam D. Ireland '16 of 
Boston and Charles A. Cary '10 of 
Wilmington, Del.; Overseers Paul 
K. NIven '16 of Brunswick, Mahie. 
Louis Bemsteln '22 of Portland. 
Maine, Gerald W. Blakeley. Jr., '43 
of Weston, Mass.. and Sverett P. 
Pope '41 of Bratntree. llass.; Pro- 
fesb'w WUUam B. Whiteside, Director 
of the Senior Center; tidnovan V. 
Lancaster '27, Director of Bowdoln's 
Moulton Union; and J(4ui F. Brui>h. 
Bowdoln's Superintendent of 
Grounds and Buildings. 

N. J. 

He recdved freshman numerals building which shall rise on 

In soccer and lacrdsse and was a site and the program It shall house 

member of the varsity soccer team will be a credit both tx> man and 

last fall. Doig is a memtwr of Beta to Maker." 

Theta PI. Others who were introduced by 

WelnstMn, a member of Alpha Mr. Thomas included Maxwell D. 

Rho Upsilon fraternity, is current- Sawyer, Chairma.-! of the Bruns- 

ly a member of the Young Demo- wick Board of Selectmen; John P. 

crats and manager of the freshman Bibber, Srun&wick's Town Manager; 

baseball team. Norman I. Peterson of Hugh Stub- 
Starting as a reporter, he was bins and Associates, Cambridge, 

named assistant news editor earlier Mass., architects for the Senior 

Korgen, Jeppesen Appointed 
To N. S. F. Washington Staff 

Professors Korgen and Jeppesen have been appointed to 
the Washington, D. C, directorial staff of the National Science 
Foundation for the 1962-63 academic year, President Coles re 
cently announced. Both have been granted leave from Bowdoin 
to assume their new posts in June. 

Sandy Oolg 

this year. He ti-ss advertising man- 
ager of his high school paper, 
A member of Alptia Delta Phi. 
Keefe was advertising manager of 
the Orient this spring and ctrcula- 

Centcr; and T. 8. Paulsen of Bos- 
ton. Vice President of the George 
A. Fuller Compaiiy, which will buUd 
the Center. 

Cable frMB WhHesMe 
Mr. Thomas read a cablegram 

Orient and then held the offices of 
assistant news editor, news editor, 

Proctors Aiuiounced 

The following students have been 
recommended for Proctorships by 
the Student Council and approved 
by the Deans' Office. 

Richard E. Black 

James B. Haddock 

Robert C. Hale 

Bruce M. Lutsk 

David T. McDowell 

Michael A. Napolitano, Jr. 

Robert G. Oeterbout 

H. Allen Ryan 

Peter L. Seery 

Harry L. Silverman 

Robert C. Taylor 

Roger O. Tuveson 

Fuchs, f ernald. Royster Receive 
N. S. F. Grants For Summer Studies 


ProfessM* TUMaon wetUd a»- 
yw ie l a ts ttM retern of an expen- 
sive ysrtaM s not reeort player 

■an for 

Professors Femald. Fuchs, and 
Royster have received National Sci- 
ence ;fV)undatlon grants to pursue 
studies In llielr respective fields of 
peychoiogy and sociuiugy next sum- 


Professor Fernald will participate 
In an NSF Sununer Institute on 
"Contemporary Scientific Psycholo- 
gy" at Belolt CoUege, Beloit, Wis. 
The six-week course Is designed 
primarily to bring the odlege teach- 
er participants up to date on ad- 
vanced theories and research In the 
subject. The seminar-type discus- 
sions at the Institute wlU include 
contoaporaty developments in per- 
ception, leaniing, personality, phy- 
siologtcal psychology and otter ba- 

tion manager la«t year. A Classics fr«n Professor Whiteside, Director 
major, he was on the track team in of the Senior Center Program, who 
his freshman year as a distance was in London. "This significant day 
runner. * starts Bowdoln's riae to new 

helgnts," said Professor Whiteside. 

At the conclusion at the half- 
hour prograni, many of those pres- 
ent attended a coffee hour in the 
Moulton Union Lounge, where a 
model, sketches and pictures of the 
Senior Center were oa display. 
Pourers were Mrs. Donovan D. Lan- 
caster and Mrs. John F. Brush, 
whose husbands are members of the 
Senior Center Building Committee. 

Professor Fuchs will engage in an 
KBF eMmmer Sesesroh Partidpa- 
UflD Vngnm AKlog July and Aug- 

ust at the University of Michigan 
In Ann Arber. Experimental pro- 
grams in various areas will be de- 
signed for college teachers of psy- 
chuiogy who wish to probe areas of 
their Own special interest. Profes- 
sor Fuchs will participate in a pro- 
gram titled "Vertial Learning and 
RetenUon." He said he hopes to 
publish his findhigs upon comple- 
tion of his research. 

Professor Royster of the Sociology 
Department, wUl participate in a 
Summer Institute in Anthropology 
at the University of Colorado, in 
Boulder, Colo., Irom June 17 to 
Aug. S. 

Tlie ten-week period will be di- 
vided Into ssgaanta of two weeks 
each, during which time some as- 
pect of cultural and phjnical an- 
thropology wiU be taught by out- 
staiWMng looal and visiting schtrt- 


Aeoording to repiAable news 
sooreas, a turkey Instituted a 
reign of terror In the l.lbrary this 
momlnc Deacribed as "average 
In sise, but It had these mon- 
•treas elaws," the tarkcy was 
flrat dtaeevered on the fifth floor. 
Attempts to dislodge It proved 
rutUe as dU attempfa t« ealm 
the an sa s p e e tlag wbe met ap 
with It la the staelu. 

Farther attempts to remove 
the terkey only swceeeded la 
ehaslng the turkey t* aaknewa 
w h a wab eata. As we go to press. 
It is aiwiwrtahi whether tke tm- 
key k stai laMiw ta tke U- 

Professor Korgen. of the Mathe- 
matics Department, will become 
Associate Program Director in the 
Undergraduate Science Education 
Program of the Special Projects in 
Science Education Section. Pro- 
fOBSor Jeppesen, of the Physics De- 
partment, will take the post 6f 
Associate Program Director of the 
Graduate Program of the Fellow- 
ship Section. Both sections are with- 
in the NSF's Division of Scientific 
Personnel and Education. 


In his position, the NSF said, 
Professor Korgen will be concerned 
with the development and admin- 
istration of programs designed to 
provide enriched educational op- 
portunities for undergraduate col- 
lege students throughout the nation 
in the fields of science and en- 

In addition to planning and guid- 
ing experimental pilot programs in 
science education. Professor Korgen 
will be engaged in the broad task of 
studying and developing NSF's 
practiced of coopeiation and co- 
ordination with other Federal. State, 
and other iclentlfic agencies apoo- 
soring programs similar to those of 
the NSF. 

Psrishw Wskhn 

Professor JsnMsen will assist In 
decision-making on, and the direc- 
tion of, four graduate NSP Mkrw- 
ship programs designed to aid 
science and engineering stud^U 
and eoUega teaebsca of science ate 
are sacking pos t baco a lameate tratn- 
ing. The taar progtams are baaed on 

Graduate. Regular POst-Doctoral. 
Senior Poet-Doctoral, and Science 
Faculty PellowBhips. 

In this field Piofessor Jeppesen 
will consult with members of the 
scientific educational community in 
this and other countries on the 
development of possible future Fel- 
lowships programs, the NSF stated. 

Dietrich Bodenstein 
Is Visiting Biologist 

Tlie Department of Biology will 
participate in the VMUng Biologist 
Program of the American Institute 
of Biological Sciences this year. 

Under this program. Professor 
Dietrich Bodenstein of the Depart- 
ment of Biology at U>e University 
of Virginia wiU be the guest of 
Bowdoin College on April 17 and 
18^ Biology major students and 
other interested students are invited 
to attend a meeting of four o'clock 
on Wednesday. April 17. In Room 
214 searles Bdenes Laboratory at 
which Dr. UoteuMn will dlscum 
iwobtems In endocrine physiology. 
The following day Dr. Bodenstein 
will be avaiable for consultatlrm by 
appointment. On llHirsday eveolng, 
AprU IS, at eight o'cbxdc In ttie 
Smith Auditorium he will apeak on 
"Hormones \n the Ufe of Insects." 
TtiB lecture will be well suited to a 
general audleuce. Both memters of 
the student body and the general 
puMle are cordiaUy Invited to at- 
tend wittout cbaige. 

YftOgmr Thsimw (above), who 
p re si de d at groond-breaklng ex- 
e r cl oe s for Senior Center. Mr. 
Thomas Is Chalruan of Bow- 
dele's Oevernlng Boards' Senior 
Center BaOdlog Committee. 

The Senior Center will be the first 
oS three new buildlr.gB scheduled 
to rise on the campus within the 
next three years. The otherti arc 
a new 12 million Library, scheduled 
to open In the spring ot 1066; and 
a new gymnasium, slated for com- 
pletion by the faU of 1965. 
Capital Campal^ 

All three buildings are among 
the goals of Bowdoln's current 
nation-wide Capital Campaign for 
(10 million to enrich its academic 
program. Improve its physical plual 
and strengthen its role as one of 
the nation's leading liberal aru« 
InstltutlMis. Other campaign ob- 
jectives Include additional en- 
dowment for support of instruc- 
tion and financial aid to students, 
renovation of the present library, 
modernisation of four old dormi- 
tories and an increase in the Collega 
beating plant's capacity. 

The national campalgp chairman 
Is Mr. Caiy. Vtoe Chalnnan is 
Trustee Sanford B. Cousins "20 of 
New York Ctty. The Alumai Chata-- 
man U Overseer Vincent B. Welch 
'M of Washington, D.C. Tbey are 
being assisted, by Area Chairmen 
and some 1,000 otbte alumni 
Uuougtwut ttae oountiy. 






im. BCWmCMN ORlEf^ 

^ FRIDAY; XPRltf 2; 1^63 

THE bowAn oriert A Look At The New South 

Vol. XCIS 



Am Smith 'U 

•OAa»sr rwMM 

Brnitk. OMlmuui: PtUnon, UUf, IMc. II^ImH. aMi Lomtw 


tamlr I)o<« M 

LatirwiM W*liM««ia *«• 

Jiin ttitey '64 
SpmU utter* 

Kt#ph*ii Ijundon 'C4 

Churlcl riaMT 'M 
Diet MvmaUu '«■ 

8to« CarlwaM 
1l.x>liii SrhwadTM 'M 

Wlllliim K. HltNltmi *•> 

The Tragic Myth 
In Mississippi 

Requiem For The 
Old Order 


hgr F. S. Davis 

W* g»v« tkaat anNwifllMnH. Wc w h ni M i n g tIkrtM • 
Mac PmmI. Wc woik veijr dvae with Ihe i¥ec*t civk 
I. Tkay'^* very lalMttcd" 



how they could do this to us after all we've 

Jm OHrnr 'M 
JTini lfe«AU«i 'SS 
M VriBM 'M 
Umw CImvw 'SS 
BiH ToTH* 'M 

MlWtas '« 



wt im (Mitr 

rMMh aMM 'SS 

Vm* fUsoa ■•«. 


Prof. A. P. PiapiH 

waiuM w. nek 

WUHMia. MotM 




1* SAST SffTH 

.. rom MAnoMAL 

tnm, TOUT. »t y. 

»ur al tb* OitlBNT OMm ta MoaM Orfl. ka" - - - 

UrMi aa Mcaad alaaa iiiliai MM at *» aaat 
Krl«Uaa rata (ar -m nmlm mm (M> ti W i H . 

The Sjtttfday Class 

A Modest Proposal §,^ 

In • thrtviiw eavironmeat, the SatakUy d«M wkI tk* re- 
sulting continuous acsMlemic life are often but a minor problem 

to the student. But Bowdoin has no suck environaaent; in l«ct, audisBce 

to most studnits here a thrivi»« anviroHawit n^an. at least Hrttl^ elem«U la tta *»• nwke SUtoUc. lmM«..*»Jha rffceyens« 

, . , „ J .. w .. . i .•» — • > _,, Iba Mtgest headlines, aad aje act o* '•«**»»•*•* aiialiiliaiiiMua. In 

a two hour drive. If we describe a tJmvinT' enwonaseat as ^^^^.^rtly the most slgniflcant It Li*>re> County (IomMni ef arcen- 

one containing both (or either) light diversion* (ranging i, news when Dick Gregory goas to wood) over «6% of Om wMtss 

ts a Wnrtilg ketWMa these Negroes from purchasing homes In 

a kla- a white area, the Oovemor of North 

Uie Carolina pleaded for an end to 

sMMatfe Jok' dtswiMtnsttri agalnat ■ig»iss. 

eipiffr ssKt aaw Ooxemor SaiMleim, of 

In Um nutk Tke Georgia said: "We believe In law 

fliat r s aart i eaa made reotDtly by end order and In the principle that 

OMMnriUe (lilstlsslppi) Hisgror all laws apply equaHy to all cM- 
the aeeaad by a (yflgrao- , zens." 

tlMs hiaeh RegMmtion 

sit-ins, a DMcefeaat who had Mississippi has continued to dem- 

a beasawnt onstrate a frenay of IntractaMlUy 

ter aagrocs- Tftf^twff the ar.d htm stayed In fihe news on ■ a 

ta tlMir lesMat cam- doubir platform, at Orss nw eed and 

a slOBMr >sssr- at Oxiord. The dtsttu-iianccs in 

tiosi of tsbUe savaiMtMar.^ aa4 the Greenwood, Including three -slieot- 

pesrbwt la |l|> aU saylB«: "mner Ings that elty efflciaU called "a 

1> Blggps aaA taMsa la eeMsa," ttie hoftx,'" focus on Negro vote rsgistra- 

lasBHeatlSB bslac of eeussst that tlon drives and the resultant har- 

aetUksr can be changed and the rassnwflt by loeo) and atate afflci- 

beth. Ilie ate, harrasament based upon rseis- 

saitac, the tration regulationii that ine(\tde: 

aititufte, Is dMt it la t i itfsnst i iB . l. Rsgistraat iiH»t be aMe to 

Na. Ckas I— -T read, w i ' i ta and kitavpra* aay soc- 

Itaa dlOlaNttg of the aagngatton <'>•■» of <>>** lOMtastp^ O — a tHut tan 

Ian fcMua, the (o the rcftitvar'a satMacMoa. 

negro problem, or the white prob- 2. Registrants' bmssI be ef gaad 

lem, variously named according to moral character, aa datatarinad by 

various prejudices and pplitlcs, is the rsgMrav. 

that the phenomeron Is by no 9. HMnas (rf applleaata and tHair 

meana clear. It Is not simply a addMsses must he p uh ^l ah ed foe two 

morality play before us, because the oeaaecutlve weeks ta a neeapaper 

ts en stage. "Rie mare of general eiK«latlon'l» thaaaunty. 

by Bruce Nelson Leonard 

Men Bhc Ben Tillman, Thomas R<oderick Dew and James 
Vardaaaan still exist in the deep South |uat as traces of the Klu 
KUix Klan are still evident in some backward southern commu- 
(U^ea. But their activities are of a rear guard nature. The doc- 
tiinaa of Rtzhuh, the curiously Greek sentiments oi Dew and 
the bitter racism of Tillman and Vardaraan are parts of a past 
which appears to many southerners today as not being quite so 
civilized and romantic as they thought it was or as they were 

This Week 



through nen-coUegc sports events, aigbt lile, md aoea) 
intellectual diversions (inckiding eatem^e MMaM 
musical presentations, and museums), this becomes more 
explicit. For the Bowdoin environmeat is aas^tiuag bat "Ihwv-. 

When our environment is merged with the 

Oreenwoad to help in the voter ng- registered, under %% ef the Nagreaa. 

tttratian drive, more news when though the population ia p asd ra a hn - 

he engages m hysterics rather than *n»'y Negro. 

the bitter-sweet humor for which Aemitmiem 

he ia nMcd. It Is nei^J important, The second aspeet of nea« (Nm 

lo any case that both the mayor Mtasisslppi, coaceans the dsap aeta- 

of ehreenvilie aad the dismayed mltment of that aaaa sgatast 

ovtretaante have conviction of the academic freedoai. The occasion for 

rlghtness of their resptectlve poal- tlHs Instance of Ote Siisa UuUgna- 

of fines and cvDa, d«e fear of the Saturday q{ui»» ai«d IIm fear t^ms: The important question be- tlon would be ludicrous were it not 

->« -,- :^»:.k .MkfMuu. *.«a>lin« kia -"^ vitel tiMdaiiadra en o«Ma one of dsallng with mores l. tragic. A University artist has 

of an impish professor rev«alin« lua »^^ "T** aT <» y««* late.Tforcing a funda- been arrested on the dual ehaigea 

Saturday, the Saturday class turns mto a weeiwntf arap. jmi- g^„t^ reassessment of attUudes at that he "did unlawfatty eidiiMt, 

dents, faced with the one-day waekead, or, more eKpUcttiyn least as uaaonsHoua a< not ^ •^^. 

the one-niglil wee ba nd, must olton riih mM Bb a trip hmmm or tia 
a more "thriviag** environment. 

advertise and. slMw a pelting an' 
titled 'America the BeauttfulT that 

_. ^ , . ..._i_ was ohacawe aiUHadaa a nt" and that 

There were devetopments during ^ .•«* uai,wfaUy dsaaemM a teg 

the n caap a j ar stsite. Harvey Gant ^ ^^g r nsilsdeniny «ar- repeaaeata- 

By giving the Bowdoin campus wch retaining power, tfie. was admMttd wtthaut fanfare to ^^ thesaof r ha daifUlM aiMl caat- 

Salarday cbm bae beeeme a basic cause for that defurhtful stu- ST^J^ilTMe^edur L ZT. *■* •-*-*» «* •'***^ "^^ 

J . ulrT.. .^ " w^ i*^.*,^ f^ tiwa S.taMl»r ela.. ^J!!\ u **"''"»"*• J^^ "^'^ flag with abaaeae aad tasdeairant 

dent habit of "'apathy. We IhairefcMre feel n» aaturday class aatimata a brave nan. found the en- ^^ ^mri^ and pteaeee drawn 

h not compatible with Bowdoin's environment and should be darwwe to ^*»ter fer aaother ^^^^ ^^ painted aer«ss said 

L •• t^^jT^ samaster, Tutene voluntarily dc- jnuj" The laaJ Irosss of- aS this. 

aboashed. se«aga«ad and admitt«l eleven ^^J^, JJ" tteL««t^ 

RepUcemeat of the Saturda, cUm corfd fca .Omr^ I'lTtltiLSrvTgiSrilJTat Tri^T ^^STT" ^^ ^*^ 

easily by 1) afternoon or night claaaea. t) hm^^ daMM. or 4^ »«'«f ^»^ ^ ^^^^ot ^^.S^^TZSJJSZ^^l 

3) a revUion of morning classes. '^^^I^- "** «':'=*^'«*' ^"" days after the administration »e- 

' Wall in Atlanta came down an hour 

So let's demoliak the Saturday class. Swehr, the eellege 

would not miMi Iha change. The s(»deiit7 Weil, dke student "^ 

could look forward to a WEEKEND, 

«. .u ^ . o < ^ . moved tiM pahndtng in vwstion. 
^.*fL ^_?^:^^..!"E!"^;-f?i'f' with taur atkenroMsidarad "son- 

i t itf IIM ' ' 

Jiudge found that the city had vlO' 
the Federal Constitution in 
erecting barricades to prevent 

From Rome To Renaissance; Warner on Milton 

"Beneath the polish and tbe exactness oJ a style psofoundiy inihienced by VirgiK by Ovid 
and by the Greeks move and flash out the fanatical and Hebraic passions of a reformer, some- 
times the frenzy of a disappointed lover, sometimes the languors of the most extreme sensuality, 
«>ften the pride of genius and often the buiaility of a naan before God." 


The faot'to be noted in IHasisslppi 
Is not the otMdous one of paraaeld 
stutibnrBBPfs. Tbare the emhattled 
MtaaiMdppiaBa atiad, flring shots 
heard asQuad the worUr sboto flred 
la defense of an undi 

This passage from "Milton and 
the Idea of Uherty." a Tallman 
Foundation Lecture given Wednes- 
day evenlnc, AprU 3. by Mr. R^ 
Warner. Visiting Fr oisaa n r In Class- 
ical History BMi U ta r ature. sums 
up to a great aakaat Mr. Warner's 
feelings about Jaha Mllten. 

Milton the man, according to Mr. academic freedom) Is typically a 
Warner, was guided by " a sense of man of the Renaissance, and claims 
duty" and "an unselfish amtiitlon." 
Thus, Mr. Warner feels that If the 
pattern of Milton's life is disrupted; 
"It Is disrupted by external events. 

thing, undefined because 

able, undsflnable because the result 

and Buhataoea et a assttb. It Is the 

myth that Mtssliisiimlana. and their 

hlart live that muat he 

— by them. 

told It wa.9. There Is no question 
about It. segregation, as a way of 
Hfe. has been demolished by think- 
ing BottOtemers, by people like 
Ralph MeOUl. by Brown V. Board 
Of Education and most of all by 
the Negro himseH. The South has 
always clalaied that they "icnew" 
lAie Hcfroi <nMt Is, that he just 
dldat smeA good, he was ignorant, 
he Wa« Inferior. This Is prolMtbly 
tne. geaie Negroes don't anell good 
Just aa same white people don't, 
and "certainly there are Ignorant 
people in. the Nagro community as 
weH aa la the white; but how the 
tioutkarner "hnew" this is another 
qoestltm because the Negro came 
up the back stairs of the theatre, 
wu berred from the hotel, mared 
t» the rear of transpartation 
facillUes and even own^ his own 
little Negro bible. The "dirty, Ignor- 
ant, inferior, Negro" stereotype is 
still accepted by some in the South 
as it Is among narrow minded, 
uBOrttisal aorttwm whites, both 
educated and otherwise. Thiji is 
perhi^M the greatest tradgedy of 
the Aaaariaao Negro. The Uttle 
Negro boy or girl of seven or eight 
years sometime had to be told that 
tl «•• tiw» to hear the auak — the 
k of the Meek aaan. TMa aiask 
to tke wtotte nnwunity 
kik or ska was net wihkj' «< 
ttw MNnawhue Usal thee ka ar 

■Maa et 
The hiMriM et race 
won the sheuJMkrs of 
Cam young aian told me that "he 
was thrad of it, he was tired of 
ttuoe." laseiets the battle against 
raaieA gkwiiwhiiitlcn has been a 
taag «■». heaaaae H haa hasa a»axk- 
ad Rv drftat attar defeat, tt la oaty 
that the Macro has not 
ta a 4Haf> seaae of re- 
aad naaaptansf of the 

K<p*a A Nagro man having 
tgptsnslhtj for the democratic 

UMIa et AasBiriea In Europe and 
the ntcttlc oouid and should have 
eageeted a fuSer particlpatton in 
ear leswrnaaeiit aad in the poat 
war hoem. Ra was denied both. 
Aftar wa^tiBg lor nearly a century 
far awal sgwasllnnnl qppartuaity. 
tbe Negw hey was justified in think - 
ia« that "da M fcs r ate speed" meant 
MMT. 9iM it 4Mnt. 

Full Acoeptaaoe 
Freedom is essentially a state of 
ailnd. The emancipation ppoclasna- 
tiOB merely loosened the bonds of 
slavery. Wtwt the Negro wants to- 
day k not tolerance, but full ac- 
ceptame, not special privilege but 
«HMt appartuntty in every taeet of 
AasartcsM Hfe. But the Negro no 
laager merely "wants" freedom in 
the real sense of the word; he Is 
demanding it. And this word "de- 
mand" is Bigniflcant. because It 
divides the Negro movement of to- 


ANY BOWDdN SENKMI statcA to (praduaic Flii Qtu KanP 

aad .SuBinui Cum Ijtuile cmiM have his dipl<»tBa wttUteU that tn 
deficient rlupel atteiutauce. 

Dean C;rea.<ion viid this week that the {oscKoing, while imncoh- 
able, was certainly "{xissibie." He fita said ituu t-hap"! aitendanee 
this year is iowt-r thau ever, and dhndBCc hi» aSkv ha^ ^tknt xeniuts 
who MttriHlecl no cha|jeLN duiiuK the fmi i W k t i tfr Md ftess thaa huU 
the miuirctt number this semesicF as of hfarch 22 to wwi fMtJkf iheir 
chapd (tMuiutnient by jusM' or risk their dipkNuas. and h;M ntared 
on major (cut) probaiiion '«ver;d iHMlnxla.H.<>tuen wha were aNJuMi tr) 
cuuiplcic at lea-st Lull ilu;ir lequircit chapcU by Manh ti Juui buM 


cknt ihiujel 

seen (mi hlc any stutieMt racraaiwMkniwi WiiMe« by » bctilty 
ber iu which chapel attendMWC '- «M>J(kM er nglwrwiw - W 
;ilMed to. But the tX;aii (lid say HhM 'n— nimtn a "Braeval itaCt- 
meiu can be colored" by evidence of insuftriii'nt cba^b. 

What abiMU tacuhy aitcndame in dupel? 

"Faculty aitendanire ■varies.f jDegu r>i«ason satd. "Gead faculNy 
reprefientai ion itt ol course dcaifahlCk lu* that iHi'l ny peoblew." 

I'here ytMi have i4. A tiiik' coHtf^ it a dgn||c*aifM dweg. 

• • • • • e 

THE tOlLECJi: PI. ACID AM (>Rl>tR with X. IV. M. in late 
M;4rrh for a coiii|MiteF which will )>» usad tor «uide«i aad facuky le- 
seajTch ami for amnt work, h Is expected th.-ii die computer will 
be iu operation by the suunier o£ 196^. 

Dean GresaoB ah» uated thM there aee prec etk agi ia the Cal- 

I histury lur a fienior's degree being dnued he cg iii M oi kmuM- 

chapel atieiKiance. He achnitwd, hawevcr, thsN he had Mvgr 

(lay from those of tbe past. What 
struck me mor,t profoundly in the 
South was the difference In think- 
ing between the old and the new 
generation. Greater opportunities 
for a college education for Negroes 
has undoubtedly contributed to 
this new attitude, because the 
college educated segment of the 
Negro community has taken the 
lead. One can sense in these young 
people a new fiery indignation, a 
new sense of the present, of the 
hsre and now, and a greater awai'e- 
nass of an overall strategy for equal 
opportunity, poUfelcaHy, seoiaUy and 
economically. Throufhoift tbe South 
they have sought to tear down the 
barricades of discrlmlnattpn by can- 
ployiag the taottaa o( non-violenee. 
In Atlanta, hecaasa of Negro voting 
power, the barricades have fallen; 
but in Mississippi, in Alabama, in « « • . a - e • 

Sl'd''road"*alSak '5^ we'shS W^ST YEAR BQWDOlN UNDERGRADUATES filled out 

reoognke aa Northerners is that -Siutfcnt t^uiacil que&tkwwaires which poljcd nulier uniuduly Ulto 

non-vloience Is an indication of the studentv sublet live t^iuiqiis ol mch th«Mt!> ait who ive the (lollr^ie's 

Negroes' determination to be a first l)est prolessors, wlio are the worst proies.sors, what are tiic best 

class cltteen, now. It Is odd that as louine*, One wtjrst courses, and so forth. 

Amercans so many ef us resent their VVhese are ibe ivsults''?? 

indignation and detenninetion. ^he only information availabk to the casual -inooper is that 

rartod OI Xraaatttt* <<he fornu are afif^ceiuly stiU hcing, touUed aad e^aluaied. and are 

When I say that sagregatlion is not yet ready forpublLration or even release. The data seengs to be 

deed In the south, I do not mean divi(lc<l between several .StiKlent CJbuncil officers and the Soctology 

that dtecrteiinatisn is rapidly dip- Dc|);»rtmcnt, which ha!> ofTercd 10 help in the process of roidescenct. 

Obviously it U not. Only One can oivly hoi)e dint the restiks will noi be coalesce*! cut of 

County, Mi^lsslppi ar* regie- 
and Token integration Is • » • • • e 

Bsarely a gesture of compliance. 
Ugaigatliin began to die when the 
Macro children entered a white 
)1. It was tHWiad when 
aommunUy deaaanstrated 
that ttey wwld no 
te it The war la ever. 
Only the nopplag up opaaetlon re- 
Buhis, fkia perha^ wiU be more 
dttricult than the war UseU, be- 


COACH SID WATSON was recently elected to the Ro.ird of 
GavcFBors ot the ,\nicricnn Hockey (kiaches Association. 

I RYINC; 1 HEAR last Saturday aftemo«i'& showing of *'To 

Kill A Mockinf^)ird" at the CundterlMd Theater wMIe an entire 

colony of Hniaswick brats, ranging in age from seven to seventeen 

and in sex from — well, never mind about that — screamed aad 

cause tbe South with one of the stamjied their happy way* up aatl down the aisles and over the seats, 

etaOMnte of it« social system ^as like trying to get a D ui Claasics. ^m of the h«,lle mow^ers 

undergoing a period ^^^^ lircHight |X)rtal>k noisemakers. The managenfieiit, of course, 

stood ben^nantly askle — you ksmr. lake one of thoae progreeisive 

The New rattem high schools where ignorant but we II -adjusted adolescents are mass- 

Tbe quastion nog la what wliy prothiced. Ami the gemlcnun nmning the electric projector turned 

smerge, what will be the new pat- up the vohune (?) with the gleeful aJ>an«lon of a man hcHly pursued 

tera of social relations hi the deep ■ - ° ... . 

destK^nad, Is 
of transition 

South? The attitudes which under' 
lay the changes already effected in 
cities liiu Atlanta wHl no doubt 
have great bearing on what road 
Che South will take. 



the whole sphere of knowledge as 
a natural right." Tlie same holds 
true for his calling a man " 'a here- 
tic m truth — if he believes things 

not by any flaws or Inconsistencies only because his pastor says so, or 

Letter To The Editor 

Accordhig ta Mr. wamar, many 
have "put ofl leadhlg Milton for 
different raaaena. getaa have been 
oftended by tbe grwdaar and sub- 
limity of his style, others by the 
fact that he was Puritan. . . ." 
But Milton w«a nt *,her grim nor 
dull, for "Itte Virgt. and Daate, 
Milton can be tende. Intltnate, 
oven sensual." 

Commenting on the puritanical 
aspects of Milton's character. Mr. 
Warner said: 

"I would not Bttswgli te diny 
Utut English Puritanism, like the 
Puritanism Of other countries, is 
certainly marked by a severity of 
morals. But I would maintain that 
It haa charactwistlcs which in 
themsatvaa — have been more Im- 
portant than the rigidity of theh- 
ethical code. Chief among these 
characteristics is — the Idea of 
pergonal Intellectual liberty and 

, . Mr. Warner conceded that many 
of us do net hoM tlte faith and 
Vnorals oC MUtan. but "It aiay be 
that not aaany of us are so gifted 
with charaetar and inteUlgaace as 
to be ahtr ta do so." Ta Mr. 
Wam«r, Mittan was aa aatraniat 
"yet his kind ef extreminn ts enly 
as It were an underlining of quali- 
ties and asphratlons which most of 
us do feel." 

in tbe character of tha man." 

Ite rest 

Milton the poet, on the other 
band, waa influenced by two of 

the assembly so determines, with- 
out knowing othsr reason. . . 

Mr. Warner further added: "It 
would be vain and sentimental to 

the "mast vlolsst aad incongruous paatend that in our own time this 
eteaiaati,'' — "tbe wkrit ef the leUgious and aiassical ideal rsally 

Bible" and the "spirit of classical 

In commenting on Mlltons char- 
acter. Mr. Warner stated: 

has the' force that it had in Milton's 
day. — We still pay much iip- 
servlce to freedom; but tbe history 
of the world — does not. seem to 


dn hk high aptnlOB ladieate that what we say so gHt>ly, 

of Ufe) — he la animated and in< 
sph-ed by the idea of freedom — 
spiritual freedom, domestic free- 
dam, and political freedom." 

is either widely accepted or general- 
ly felt." 


Flight From Freedom 
Mr. Wamer feels that MMton's 
Mr. Wamer tiien want 0» (o giv«^ldea« are most ai^Ucable today, 

eapaatally ta hia lasktanea "oa the 
kbarty of tka kidjwldual — aaaie- 
thinc wMek tadur It k ae eaay to 

a oommantary en Milton's 1U« and 

dwelt upon Milton's dtsappeintaient 

eaar the oollspaa of both hie poUUcal 

and rtnmastlc hopen. In daiaon- 

atiatlBg haw tkaaa nffeoted MUton, deny or to dtstert, but which to 

he read the faUewlng excerpt from hkn msaBt everything." Mr. Wamer 

a letter of Milton's: 

"'For I thought it base to be 
travaUtig tar awHWwet aferaad. 
while my feHow clthMna were fight- 
ing for liberty at home.' " 

BaaUas tbe "tatM falMre (or 
apparent failure) of his political u^nef' 
hopaa," Milton wua ako daepiy in- 
hy the faihira of hk trat 
'oaloura hk whole 

atw farts that "tMa fHgkt {torn 
freedom" k due to a "IdiHl ef naaral 
anart^y" under which the individual 
is 'left "unconnected with the 
necessary f i ain ewui' k of a shared 

Vow wtttk MUten liberty was 
aai skatrasllon as it haa been 

To the editor, 

In your adtterial ol March 19 
UUed 'frataraitiaa: Wh«t Price 
Tradition?" you state that the 
Seaior Center program is aa ax,* 
ample of some vaguely katdtaus 
type of "exteaoiOB" that aar "pro- 
duae sffadearic maiihkwa aapaWa of 
liMe dtvcrflity," aad that "tka h»t-> 
eratty syatcaa. atth Hts. 4t««nity and 
aWUty to dtotiagukh am man (rom 
anothar, wlU lie iNaded to oauater- 
act a complete 'aaachaniietian' o( 
tbe sttadent.'' 

I suggest that your aasMhaanU 
a>a inteed deteaaiUe but that your 
ceaMBiag is turned aroinxl U you 
believe, as yuu ray, kbat "the CfA- 
lege sksuW ahear msea ooncera for 
tiM dtvekpBMat ef students' char- 
aeterlirttai." tkn» the proapect a< the 
Sentor Oantar ahoiM atake you 
bagrtm rather than shsttral. Ymgr 
kitimatioB that the hamtnent Oaalor 

progi^am wUl be less likely 
than the fraternity "to distinguisb 
aae atan from another" is. to say 
tbe least, debatable. 

John W. Halperln 

For ^Ika fleuthemer 

should iiadsriHand at the 
that for the aauthamer 
laausB are not alHtractions. 
Far moat adutharaare, I tbJnk, ad^ 
vances in greater racial aquality are 
accepted as Inevitable, net sought 
as Just. Pull acceptance of the Negro 
in tbe South Is not a reality now 
nor will it be for the sotne thaa to 
eome. As the cdttee ef tbe AUaat*; 
CsMatMattMa paiatad out te ua, U, 
k hoped by aaoelble aad raaaonahle 
•outhamers that tka Inuth has 
tsaM r>( aieat ef its bate, 
after a saoasui kM*. we 
atH ted that the aawth^ la takis 
ef radal relationa, ««l ant ■gptar 
gHtta a» hiaek ta r wap a ri aa a with 
tka MsethL Aftar aS. race haa kMn 

To be 
but they are facing it. 

by the hill collettor from a utilities («m|iany. 

• •. . • • . e • 

ROBERT C. MELLOW wiM join the staff of Bowdoin's Ad- 
missions Office this summer as AsscKiate Director of Aihnissioas.i 
Mr. Mellow, currently Assistant to the Headmaster ol the .St. Lotus, 
Missouri, Country Day School and iQsimctor in English at Waduog- 
ton University uf .St Louis, is a graduate ni Exeter and Harvard, and 
hiiA an M.A. elegiac i» EiH(l>*h from MiddJebivy. 

THE KIND OE (XWERNMEN I' we live under is farroally 
:md traditionally called a democracy. For the individual as a {xiht- 
ioil organism this definition is no less trne tcxfoy than it was 185 
years ago. But what about the indlvidital as a social organism? The 
kind of society wc live in tocUy is formally and traditioaally called 
* free one; this label. Ivjwever, is not so appuropriaie as it once was. 
.Society — and by tliat is uieaiu the iece{4acle into which we as in- 
dividuals |XMii our ho|)es and dreams and desires outsiile the polit- 
ical realm — i« no longer free or steinocratic; it is tyrannical, tyran- 
nical because we as sotial organisms are ruled by a tyranny, a tyran- 
ny of mediocrity. 

Tiie tyranny of mediocrity s|)ritigs rlitectly from the disintegra- 
lioa of art in the twemieUi century, the disituegrution ui all foitm 


Event: Editor's retirement 

Tone: firom now on 

Pthce: everywhere 

bmtMi: All thirsty 
(an own tab) 


by 9m 

pes tp aaed to Thiinday, AprU SS 
at •:!« pjB. ia the Moalten 


oanpeptton m tka ttaaw ef taradlae too often with the liberal thinkera 
laat^* aad to whlah "at the very ^f the IPth and early 20th centortm." 
Sti'^il-aSL^^'*'™ ""^ *" We murt recognise that "Hberty k 
M or t%m Bi^a^mnee **' priceless value and — wMkoat 

Mr. Wanwr smsmn tka* 'VU- » rptritaal haslB, it may diaN>pear 
ton h«e» (la 


aarAitTg friday night 

ran % MG AAYS 

aaty Qay « tM. 
Saadaya at 3 pj», 

tkat 1CI- 

for from the surface of tlie earth." 

"WHtN TWO «'»«rr*»i of Tttchtn 
ColUt* *•*• *'■»• /''<»•» '**»'' /•■»- 

M ««M«A ' t imtnimi m,' it mmm m 
if tbt tUt it acMtaflk Baf ImA 

t)»<gtf ftr M u g *— ceenrMt^n, 
Md tkt lift-4id^t$*n far W/<mIm«( 
10 mtcamt umen. T^ ttnttgy wjt 
to kt uepiJltd. 

Ttt bott if ft atMAnoHunvtrvr 

•na. cou MTaiup or 


Mday thra Sunday 




e sure race of attistic creation and expresMoa e.KcejX, peFh:ips. the drama, which 
upea them, ^ecnis to be having a curious renaissance in twctiiieth century 
America. But (he <lisiHtegrati*>H of art forms is net necessarily *\\t 
result of a sudden vacmnn of talent — ao, this is too easy. We arc 
heading for a cidtural nadir in this country hecauie w« worship 
writers who can't write, singers who can'i sing, arisrs tdw can't act, 
and so on down the whole grubby chain. And why? We pride our- 
selves as a nati(Hi on our relatively high literacy, our modem schools, 
ottf cidtural maturity tfes|jiite chronidagical immaturity. Why have 
we accepted as good what isn't good, prostituteti mm taatca upon tlie 
alt;ir of |X)wtlcred enjoyment, of instant entcriaiinncni? 

Fhe answer secnH to lie in the whole enigmatic prol)lem of 
lack o( coimniuiicatioH in our inadeFa society — nex oiUy between 
groiijjs and but between individuals as well. 

We do go through the physical ptocess of oral communication. 
But because. we are afraid to step out of the straij^ hne of agiree- 
mem by objecting to something we don't Uke or admire but which 
everyone else does, we ofieit lend our tacit appioval, witluMit con- 
sideration, to tlie judgment of others. The ces^ is unmpovocadve 
ami stultifying (onccnsiis. .\nd thcic it nothinH in aatipauietie to die 
generation oi new i<leas luid origiini taste* m casKCnsus. 

sn "Tka I^satiy 


Fri.-Sat. April K-13 


Jaek Paiaaee — Ony 

8wt.-MaB.-Taea. A|ntt M<W-1« 



DebMe ReyneidB— Cmr Rokertaen 





aeqtt -^ T«fco Taat 

rrL-Sat. Agfdl t»-M 




157 Pleasaot Si H S-5S55 Inmswicli 

Fordonatk TmBMiiisgion — A^imt 4k iMpect 
Front Bnd - AAtMi ft fiahiM9td 

vmoMt lOKii' 42;; 196S 

1Ht -BOWlXJiNjTORlEhfr! 


Azotes And Comments: 

Can Spring Be Far Away? 

Bvatm etmm <utetly to ttvr 9cm4nim caaiyiai, almaA b&abtMly. Piles 
of dlrt-fMV MOW. ralucUiat ta paw fWM Vm soane lilde in the shadows 
or tree«t mallfcngMi, anA iMUldiMia. T— ftowr traas »tmoit vauty to (ace sun- 
shine or mowfall with mual Indlfferenee. Only around MeusaachusetU 
HaU <lQ a (aw UUUacr««t croeuae* Rive away the aecrat. Aud the air 
aeems wtrmer than It did bafore vacation. 

But ttaa lHuWii««ra ot Sprloc (kow oould w< realat auch a wonder- 
lui zucMt are aure and unauatakaote. even u the wesiher > not. ine 
Ifaaque and Oown ha« caat the ccmmencement play, the Dean's office 
kM 4actdatf on nast yaarli proctar*, at ia dome ao as thia Is being writ- 
ten. Men aie Indins that Iviea confUcta with ahnoat every other school's 
taiminatlon schaduiea, and the doca are out. 

Tna doga. tUie sprinc in tialn*. nay well ]ust be a stat* o( mind, 
taut ma do^ it. They aeem to bn everywhere, sunning themsetvea on 
tti0 aU|M •( the union, crouched under tables at the library, walking 
dMm oorrktora. lying in olaaa rooms, even sleeping under heidges and 
parked eara. 

And not only do they aeem to be everywhere, there seetn to be more 
of them, relaauud after a priaoD-tacm winter to roam the Bowdoin 
campus one* more. 

It would be difficult to decide Just why we seem more aware of man's 
kaat friend now that Spring haa come, perhaps they seem friendlier, less 
menacing In the April sumight. I sincerely doubt if there's a Bowdoin 
man who haan't felt the c(M prickle of fear at flnding himself followed 
ky tour or Ave dark oanine shapes on a lst« walk aeroas campus some 
•aid mMMligkt Jawiary night. The four-tegvad ataadowa sUently close 
tha dManaa asl tt takaa a atrong will to icalst break into a run 
reoakiJaaaM af a tralka oulfaclBC waives across the froeen tundra. 

Alk AhnMm tk* grouMtakeaper about (ii« wiater morning Ave dogs 
aalRMha* UCB in (rant of tha library and held hlaa at bay against the 
doav laipanlniia to tlat atlak k» wleklett until somaooe had enough com- 
paaakNt to open the door and rescue him. But Spring thins the blood, 
or ao ttaa old timers say, and the dogs look less like wolves and more 
UkiadOffa as the dkya get wanner. 

TiUotson And ChantoR 
To five Mit Recital 

CamyaiMiMAa by Baoh. Brahms, 
and SaehmaalBoa «dll be played 
by Pro(aaaor Tiltotaa* and Yves 
cataidon in their oha«iber music 
reaital her* next Mooday avaning. 

Tha aowert ky the vi» dlsUa- 
lUkrtMd artMa wU) ba gtvaa at •:!& 
pjn. In PtelHMt Thaatar. Th* lubUc 
is afMUalMr lpvita4 1» attaitd wUhout 

Vro(aaaor TlUotaon, Cbalmum of 
tha Music Departmaat and wail- 
kn«wn to concert auMaWea ki N«w 
Yoak mtt H aa t an as «aU aa Mfdae, 
Witt fnfami on botb th» iMfw and 
hanMlakord. Mr. Hba/Ktm la vtto- 
a(Ra) oaUlat vikk tha Matropolttan 
Qpara Aaaociatioa ki Naw York. 

n haa baaa iimaatflrt tkat aawamta make a see iH«da4r 
ly m naoy doga tknt aatuaUIr ••• <w oaaipua. but thiria an obvloua lat* 
poaalkUity. Wa ortaA a akapla bmult, m tail eount on* aftarnooo and can* 
tn) with Tka^, ak^vaa, Bml Banfir, Ha, aad ten otfecr aaaorted nam*- 
laaa doga, not 'o tnttntV^ ftiipar. 

On* ffoad tklac aaay ba aiiA tot ««r caakw overpopulaUon huwavM'. 
th^ provlda oointe raltef tf mt/eA^ tim. ft woaM be an equally hercoitel 

uyw ««> miiirfiiin nw mmi/9 ••«■> ■«■■ ■ ■ umrm mmni >uM*au trt m i l y 

up dog flgkta, or watching a dog mafea ihamkhw of a lecture by waWdf, 
up and dovn tha aialML 

Wtttwut MMh aflaH «• oas tUah of saveral instancaa wtaan. 1b tha> 
near paat. Fanhwe iMde their eaweac* unfenowo. Moat notkabty anit 
moat raoantty wae tha defight al th* grwand-braaklag careoMmlee, how- 
•var tha des ohewkw oa itm TMh fhator at the Chad Miteh*H had a 
aaiaH knteafkiwa aiwHadoa for fWa or ten minutes, not to mention tha 
aaaual jriannaaanon which takea piaoa in one of the main rooms of tha 
library avary year, neuatly Invotvtng Pang and a partner. 

It h MMiMaeltaoahle that aU "*— r"t <k)ga are neurotic, soma are coaa> 
plaMy unhelaf d. Is (aM. tha teddaat which prompted thia wf 
to ein|<taak» tMa fact ratko' itieely. 

dogs stopped on* aaeeBkac hMt weak on route to Sills hall or 
poaaikte the ROTC offki* to awaaikae the Mar Bear in front (d the 
gym. The first dog, confounded by the shape of the sculpture ventured 
forth and b«rked at the sear. The ether two, encouraged by the small 
dog's barking Joined t'le chorus which lasted d good flftean minutes be- 
fore a student showed tt'.em the error of ihclr ways by bouncing a fair 
sised rock off th* small leader's head. Not much In, and of itself, but 
after a long <|uiat winter almoat anything sccmc funny- 

Sorry we missed a column last Issue, but crime doesn't pay, or so 
they tell us. More bland fare next week unless I hear from the ASPCA 
in the am mk tfcae. 

NEW BOWDOIN LIBRABT — "Khia h the neweat rendering of proposed ■ u wdn lu College Uhrary by the arehlleeta, Steinman, Cain A White 
•r New York. The K b MMIo* tyWhy h achednled to oywi la the apriag a< W. 

Economics, Math/ Psychology Largest Major Selections 

M&G Annoiffices "Raihomon" Cast 

Th« progrnm wlU Inchid* Bach's 
Sonata No. 1 in o Ma>o« (or viola 
da' ganba and harpalckord. Bra- 
hma' Sonata N». 3 in F kCajor, Opus 
m lar plaaM and vialadgeilD, . and, 
alter Intenaiaatoi^ garrtuaaainoff's 
Beaata for piano and vtoloaccUo. 
Opiei W ba C MhMr. 

Mr. CtaardoB. in addition ta oon- 
dM«tthK mmj e< tha aatten'a laad- 
Ing symphony orchesM^. ka^i ap- 
peared as solo ceUiat in Boston, 
New York, Chicago and ethar cities. 
Ha has par(armed at Bowdoin 
ooDcerta many tioies la M>4 PXtt. 

Wmim B^Mittts Make 
IMr Ni^t Club Debut 

Hm Bowdoin Baebahm aiade 
their Bight chrik deb«M during the 
Bprtng Vacation as they appeared 
at the "Number One Bar " in New 
York City on March a«th. The 
"Nwnber On* Bar" ia the well 
known night club of tha Number 
One Fifth Avenue Hotel (located 
at tha aame addnes k» New York 

The Bachelors sang to a ataaid- 
ing room only crowd ot app*fcia.> 
tlve listeners. Extra, tables were 
brought in to acoemmodata the 
overfow crowd c ompcaad of the nor- 
mal a|ter-the-thaatsr patrons of the 
Cluh as well as nvMnarous Bowdoin 
■Mn who attended the performance. 
Nwnkar QneBM- 
In tbair appearance under the 
spotlights of the Number Ona Bar. 
the Bachelors tang a program which 
included some o( their standard ar- 
rangaoMnU such aa "Maria" and 
"Swingktg On a Star." The response 
to tha group was sxoeUent (or a 
night club audte^w. Coaunents 
heard following the performance 
manifest the great appreciation 
which the general public has for 
collegiate singing — something of- 
ten taken for «raated in any of lu 
forms oy coUege stadento. 

As a result of their performance 
at the Number One Bar. the Bach- 
elors have been selected as an al- 
ternate for a one week engagemsit 
at the Club during the summer of 
'63. following the Bachelors' ap- 
peanuiM at One FUth Avenue MM. 
group alao aang kifennaUg at "Ma- 
lachy's," mother entertaining Club 
ta New york City. 

For, the first time in recent col- 
lege history, Bowdoin College has 
HMtvely nart.iripated in a New Ea(t- 
land Intercollegiate Young Demo- 
crats' Convention. Representing 
Bowdoin and the state of Maine 
were Berle Schiller, George Blades, 
Dave Fortler, Dick Qumey and 
Larry Welnsteln. 

At the convention held at Brown 
University in Providence, Rhode 
Island, Berle Schiller was elected 
unanimously to the post of Vice 
Freeident of the Young Democrats 
for the New England area. 

Several noted speakers were on 
hand at the annual banquet, in- 
cluding Michigan's Congressman 
at-large Stabler and the Lieutenant 
Oovemor of Rhode Island. 

These conventions are held to 
give students from all over New 
England a chance to exchange ideas 
and it gives everyone practice in 
practical politics. The NEIYD voted 
on and passed many of the proposals 
supported by the President as res- 
olutions representing the consen- 
sus of New England Young Demo- 
crats. During the two day conven- 
tion which started April 6, all the 
repra^ntattves showed their eager- 
ness to help work for the Demo- 
cratic national campaign in 1»64. 

The Masque and Oown baa an- 
nouneed the caat for the Ivy Honae- 
party play, "Baahnnnin," by Vhy and 
Michael Kanln. DanM O. Calder. 
Acting Dhneter of Sramatka, is 
dixvcting "BaahamoR" which will be 
P ttto e tted on May U and 19 In- 
Plihaga Yheate*. 


Aaumt the Bowdoin studeote in 
the cast are Hector Arbour, Jijeaph 
n-ary, Jeffrey Huntsman. Alan 
Schiller, and John Blegen. Arbour, 
who has the leading relc of the 
bandit, will be making his first 
appearance on tfia Bowdoin stage 
In "Rashomon." Frary. cast as the 
Priest, has participated in several 
one-act play contests, and played a 
leading role la "The Second Mao " 
This season he was seen in '"Hie 
Bald Soprano." Mr. Huntsman who 
plays the husband, had a major 

part In the earlier preduetlea of 
"Five Finger Eserclae" thks yaar, 
and haa ala» performed bi auch 
othir peadueMHie as "Th* Visit." 
"The Bald Soi^ano,;' and "The 
Ihminv of the Shrew." SohtUnr and 
Blagen enact the Wtgmakar and 
Waodcutter, respectively. Both were 
connected with thl': years produc- 
tion of "Thieves' Carnival," Schiller 
aa actor and Blegen as composer 
of th* original music. 
The role of the wife, created on 
Broadway by Claire Bloom, will be 
played by Maria Parker of Bruns- 
wick. Miss Parker has appeared in 
several Masque and Oown produc- 
tions, and played a leading role 
In "Legend of the Lute," la£t year's 
Ivy Plfiy. Others in the cast Include 
Richie von Vliet, Mrs. Virginia Win- 
ner, of Brunswick, and Miss Carol 
Jones, also of Brunswick. 

Halperin Named To Robins Award Board 

Bowdoin And Pembroke 
To Sing In Portland 

The Bowdoin and Pembroke Col* 
lepa CUee Cluba wUl present a joint 
eananrt in AirUand City HaU Audl- 
torhim at g:I5 p.m. Saturday, April 


Speoial student tickets, priced at 
$1, are available to- Bowdoin stu- 
dents In the MouKon Union Book- 

The varied program will include 
music by Lerner and Loewe. Ap- 
pearing with the Bowdoin Qlee 
Club, under *iie direction of Pro- 
fessor Robert K. Beckwith. will be 
the Meddiebempsters. 

Bowdoin CInb 

The concert is sponsored by the 
Bowdoin Club of Portland. Pro- 
ceeds will benefit scholarship acti- 
vities of the College and the Club. 

John W. Ralpertn h one of 18 
student leaders from throughout 
the nation elected to the ^Dard ef 
Directors of The RoMna Awwde ol 

He is the only New England col- 
lege student named to the Board, 
which conducta a nation-wide rec- 
ognition program through which 
American students select' the men 
and women th^y (eel have been of 
moBt InsptrotliU t» youth. 

Halperin is a former Bdltor-in- 
Chief of "Itie Bowdoin Ori^t" and 
a former President of Sigma Nu 
"Fraternity. A Dean's Ust student, 
he is majoring in E^ngltsh, with a 
minor in Oovemment. 

He has appeared in several plays 
staged by Adaaque and Ctown. A 
contributor to "TTie QvillT and "The 
Bugle." Halperin has won several 
awards, including an Kditorlal Writ- 

ing Prise and a summer scholarship 
from The Newspaper Fund, inc. 

Tlie awards are named after Wil- 
liam E. nobins, a former student 
body president at Utah State Vnf^ 
verslty, who died in an' airplane, 
craah in 1954. The Robins Awards of 
America has executive offices lb 
Salt Lake City, Utah: 

Winners of this year's awards lAr 
elude Edward Teller. University of 
California physicist; Norman Vln^ 
cent Peale. Pastor of Manhattan';s 
Marble Collegiate Chtirch (Metli- 
odist) ; Henry Kaiser, industrialist; 
Dwlght D. Eisenhower, former 
President of the United States; 
Walt Disney, producer of animated 
cartoons; Terry Baker, a football 
AU-American at the University of 
Oregon; David Brinkley, televisioiji 
news commentator; and Jonas E. 
Salk. physician and scientist. , 

NIKON nflCBtoseons — sr*- 


superb quality by th* Boafceea 
of the world famMia NKON ca- 
mera and acceasorles. 6«aaan- 
teed ac«eptanee at aU media*! 
sohiaala. Call or wriU for special 

"nugon mkdical stvdcnt 

MICROeOOPE" brochve and 
specUl diacount offer f»r st n i snta 
enterii« medlsal aeiioel. Bacha- 
aive in New England at FOk- 
Ave Harvard ««wur*. Cm»- 
bridge, Blaan Fhan* KI 1-«60e. 


Send now for list of IfMS 
mer employers. Campa. hoteh, 
V. S., Canada, Mexico. ilM to 
Stanley Aasocs, Box 2144, Fhlla. 
S, Pa. 

Economics, Mathematk», and P»y- 
chology were the largest major se- 
l**ti*Ba -by th* Claaa of.UMfi.. Bx 
the thjaiiliiiunto, the selections were 
a« fatlowf: 

A«T (I) 

Barthelman W. B. 

yig^jOGY (18) 

Anderson, R. J. 

Bloomberg, 8. D. 

Brown, C. B., Jr. 

Burke, P. F., Jr. 

^ieaielskl, T. E. 

Delati^, CM. 

Dixen, R. H. 

Fontaine, R B. 

Hinkley. W. E. 

Hyde, W. D., Jr. 

Krogstad, D. J. 

Leach, 8. W. 

McGutcheon, M. E. 
•Norris. R. R. 

Hajmumd, J. C. 

Bhatney, C. H. 

Slnderson, T. O. > 

» f p h* nae n . U C. Jk. 


Abbiati. D. L. 

Aranson, P. H. 

Bottenberg, W. R., Jr. 

Hlndson. J. F. 

McOovern, E. W., Jr. 

Mougalian, R. A. 

Raub, R D-. Jr. 

SaiUant, R. B. 

Sapieaza, P. J. 


Elliott, P. W. '64 

EcoNOUica (in> 

Andrias, B. T. 
Baxter, J. Rl 
Black, F. W., Jr. 
Chamberlin, T. H. 
Chase, C. E. 
CbUDUMeca, P: R. 
Claavea. p. A. 
Coffey, T. P. 
Doig, J, A. 
Ebeling. R. P. 
Fisher, H. B. 
Goldsmith, D. A. 
OouM. J. A. 
Halllaey, J. D. 
Hecht, a A. 
Hill, O. F., II 
Leaver, R. F- 
Lesher, R. 8., Jr. 
Lister, J. M. 
Ness. R. L., Jr. 

manemr {W 

Bradford. W:, III 
Emmet, C. T. 
Hawkins, B. t. 
McCUntock, R. B. 
Matthews, W. R., Jr. 
Pierce, J D., Jr. 
Pxitnam, J. 8. 

Noel. H. a, Jr. 
Olson. Russell W. 

.RaUe. J. E. 

Siegcl. S. R. 
Stevenson, D. K. 
Waldman, M> 
WlUett, A. I. 
Bailey. E. C Jr. 
Ives, H. S. 
Lappinte, P. H. 
hiMixis, P. D. 
Lewis, a. H. 
McCoUlster, K. M. ' . 
Osgood, C. 
petjrson, R." E. 
Frince, J. R. 
Vaughan, C. R. 
FRENtit (1) 
feraaor, O. C. 
Butler,' M. O. 
fiodt. P. J. 
Harper, D. L. 
Ungley, R. 8. 
tearthi, N. B. 
Van Vllet, E. r:\ 

emMAN (5) 

Banes, J. M. 
Boesoh, ■. 
Carson, W. W. 
d'Ehtremanfe. B. 8. 
Anello, M. M. 
Babcock. B. M. 
Bennett, Q. 8.. Jr. 
Brooks, K. K. 
Gnfty.. <K EL 
Farrar, S. P. 
Oelerman, R. A. 
Kamanu, O. S. 
Kelly, J. T., Jr. 
Mdrttlre, P. C. 
Murphy, B. R. '64 
Furola, A. I. 
Rath. a. F. 
Roche, T. H. 
Schiller, B. M. 
Shaw, H. S., Jr. 

Smith. A. P. 
Rlchman, M. T. 
RouUlard, J. A. 
8k>wlk. T. M. 
Solmltz, D. O. 
Springer, .W. P, 
WaHace, C. I., Jr. 
Waodhory, A. T. 
zaauawmon, J. F. 
LATIN (4) 
Cobht R. D. 
Mungcr, s. c. 
Sims, R. F., Jr. 
Whltniore, R L., Jr. 
•Ooup^, D. B. 
Dieffenbach. R. A. 
Efilot, W. D.. 
Field, D. A. 
Oaday, J. C, III 
CMaaler, a. T. 
*0«nnaak Jt. J. 
HardcaaOe, Y. F.. m 
Ingram, 8. K. 
•Leonard, a. C. 
Lewis, C. R., Jr. 
I^ch, W. H. 
Nepil. T. E. 
Roa^nfek}, J. C. 
Strauas W. T., in 
Ttaek. a. B. 
Trassel. H. K. 
Tnieadell. C. C. 
Traci«iski, W. E., Jr. 
Warren, R. E. j 
•Whitman, C. L., Jr. 
WithereH, C. B. 
JSUinsky, T. J. 

■/■mssK i» 

B^al, E. L., Jr. 
oriene, E. R. 
pfffeXMonnr <«) 

£k>nnell, M. J. 
Dwyer, T. J. P. 

Helfrecht, W. J., Jr. 
Krugman, S. 
Peraiell, M. W., n 

FHTBiCS («) 

Bereika, B. A. , 

Buehler, D. L. 
Gary, C. M. 
Kqox, L. L. 
Turner, D. B. 
York, R. 8.. Jr. 
Bhll. F. T. 
Bumtaani, P. D.. Jr. 
Cha^, T. C. 
Cobb. O. B. 
DiPaaia, J. M. 
Drece, M P. 
Bngater. P. W. 
Fourcher. L. A. 
Hastings, J. E. 
Kahili. C. J. 
Knudwn, B. A., Jr. 
Kriako, S. J. 
Lerkln, P. S. 
Reed. T.J. 
RoMnaon, T. J. 
Rees. A. J. 
Soucy, P. R. 
Stockford, D. N. 
Welgel, R. H., Jr. 
Wentworth, F. K., H 


Dane, N. in 

Downey, p. W. 

Ihaii, B. N. 
•MaDoweil, P. B. 

Rueker, IX B. 

Toomajlan, C. R., Jr. 
•TutUe, C. H. 


Bkdahl. O. W. 
Struble, R. o', Jr. 


Sm'tii Photo Shop 

146 Maine Street. Bmnswiek 

Photo SoppKna 
Contemporary Carda 
Hallnuu4c Greeting Cards 




WMNam g e»i>aa ! Tha fami* s u iaai ot 
Bmv and dlrta Teaether haa wrttta* 
tour playlets lot Hi* anaii l lc. A raal 
t*«ir d* fare*. 

Mandall Jari«ll> A !#*»<■. .W H wwy 
crttic offers a 4*tall«d analysis of soma 
Russian short novals by Goad Turganav 


Klan, tite dapresslon and <»ar yaars on 

-takii"!'" " fflll* Milhaatal of 
« s*r4*s ot labor union profH**, A. H. 
Raskin lootis at Naw York's Local ) d 
ttt* Elaetrtcsl Workers' union — 
tiral union local to cstaMlsh 
• »4«0ur 

Th* pursuit at < 
l*rtc* I* th* eworyday 
lob ot Wis AMeMtG'a 
*dttars ii* IT M «e- 
tion or tact, poalry 
or prosa. In 
In pursuit ot 
•c*d*mk: tm»0kmm 
nnd In Th* Atlantic a 
chall*l«alna •■«*» 
talnlns and anilcht- 
*nlnB compani**. 
•at y*ur copy t eea», 


^inhmg Street Shopping Center BMnevrick 

""Jiist two blocks from Maine StreetT 

OPEN: Monday through Thursday 10:00 a.m. to 10:00 pjn. 

Friday and Saturday 10:00 ajn. to 1J.0« pjn. 

Sunday 11 :M ajn. to 9:00 pjo. 

burgers. Hot Dogs, Steak Sandwriches, Lobster Rolb and 
Homematle Pies Served Daily. 

And Many Other Luncheon Items 

krrovt did it. They've been 
building better tHitton-downs 
since 1936— and are pfe- 
pared to pronounce the new 
Gordon Dover Club the best. 
Seethe soft, subtle roll of the 
collar? Never billo>My, never 
flat — bec'buse the buttons 
are placed in the best pps- 
siblespot.The finest connbed 

o)iford,"Sanforized" labeled. 
Tapered aiorig lean, Univer- 
sity lines . . . with traditional 
back pleat and a third button 
on the back of the collar. 
White or colors. S^ 

Wketever yen go yea leea ketter ki 



Maine St. Brunswick 

■ ■■irTT*»>> 


F«r beginning aitd experienced teachers 
on all academic levels 

The Grace M. Abbott Teachers' Agency 

N.A.T.A. Member 

Successful Teacher Placemoit Since U11 
Can or write: PbB U Joyal. M|r. 

Room M«. Dept' G IM Be»Men St. 

HAneoek <-1M4 Boston 1«, IMatf . 





Comfortable Acconunodationa 


CALL PA 5-5591 

At last, someb«4y has buttoned down the porfoct coHar 

in » r II. 't ■• I 

1. According to the Department of 
Labor, you're worth over $350,000 
as soon as you get your sheepsldn. 
That's tiiaoretical, of course. 

I didn't even know the 
"^ Department was thinking 
about me. 

2. The way they figure it, that 
1350,000 i.s how much the 
average college graduate will 
earn by the time he retires. 

Ill take K right now 
in a kuap sum. Would 
Henranrg. The works. 

3. As an Eco major, I ieel oWged to 
tell you what would happen to 
that bundle. First, Uncli Sam 
would help hfamelf ta> aiMut 290 Ci. 
With the going ata for penthouses, 
yoiii life's cariiji u p w*mU diaappvar 
in ooe year. 

You've ruined my day. 

. Since you'd be only 22, yoB 
ewiUn't qnaMfy for Social 
SMMrity. You'd have to g» 
back to your dad for 
an aBowance. 

Inevercoiild ' 
handle money. 

5. Fortunately. tiMaw's a i 


WiOL yen went ke letllMaD tbat 
atonay la en* near, wnlae get< 

ting aoote of it each year, at a mach 
IxMr tU sate. What you should de i 
put aside a certain amount «rf it. 

insurance, Hw kind they call 
Lhriag laanranoe at Equiufak. 
It g^ras your wtf* and kids soU 
pintection and it taves for you 
automatically— builds a cash 
fand yen efanua* for rolixo- 
mesrt ar ai^ elfaer purpoeew 


Tb* EqMitabI* Ufa AMonaca Saofe^r if dw Uoitod aiatae OlMS 

Hai** OOaas ISaS Avanue of the Ameiicu, New York 19. New YoA 

F«> <*f*i*Mitias ah— » livteg Tninri*m, ae« Tbe Man from Equitable in yoor 

— m a mii lt y .. Vm i*fc> i» a« inn ahoat a ai *as apfPrtaMM— at Bgana h lay tm 
ymn flat«aM*a OMaac. at write Wflkem B. Blavlin, Bavioj^aMt Maaafpi. 




PAC£ rouR 


hKiuAi. APRIL II, IWi 



^« - ■ - 


■ad Sfewc HaAaB 

Senior Year Reconsidered 

The recent ground-breaidnc cer e m onm for the Senior 
CMtor indiaite thai a re^vakjation of the Seiuor Year at Bow- 
hat already taken place. On the torfiide, die emphaais ap- 
to be on academic and todal innovations. However, we 
woold Vk» to examine the role of afhlclics, especially partidpa- 
lioa ia the Senior Year, in light of sach new programs. 

We might interpret die Senior Center as recognition by 
the faculty that a •ttudcnt's fourth year at college becomes in 
■MMJr fases different from the previoos three years. In athletics, 
^ere have been enough instances which would sapport the argu- 
OMHt diat the Senior Year does involve d i ffer ent attitudes on 
the part ol the student. This has apipeared to be especially true 
ID the past two years of football and hockey. 

The argument does not stand up with the fine basketball 
and swimming teams, led by seniors. However, we only want 
to make the point that the type of student-athlete at the college 
is changing. The new Senior Program will further define such 
• change. 

With the antidpaled symposiums, lectures and seminars, 
more time will be dedicated to the academic activities of the 
student. However, we wrould insist that si^fident freedom be al- 
lowed the student who chooses to engage in athletics. This not 
<>idy applies to varsity participation, but also to interfratemity 
activities. But even \i die freedom exists, the pro^rram will inevit- 
ably decrease participation and interests of seniors in athletics. 

TIm( adnMniatratten has anticipated «ome of die problems, 
we have raised. The new gymnasium w31 aOow greater freedom 
la planning practices. and scheduling interfratemity events. To 
complement the academic changes, an eiqianded athletic pro* 
gram will afford the student a greater opportunity to choose 

E r e f erred sports. But the increased possibilities that Stniorf 
ving in the Senior Center Mrill lose interest in active sports still 
remains as an unsolved program. One possibility that mis^t be 
considered, and one that we feel would maintain maximum per- 
formance by varsity teams in the future, would be to allow 
freshmen to participate on the varsity level. This situation exists 
now at Bates and Brandeis. Particular league rules which stipu- 
late that a minimum male enrollment must exist to allow froh- 
men partidpation in varsity sports might be waived to make this 
a reality at Bowdoin 

This is our last editorial, and our most controversial one. 
Perhaps others can see the problems differently, and we would 
welcome any other interpretations or solutions from students, 
faculty members and those concerned. 

In departing, we would like to thank all of those who have 
cooperated with us throughout the winter sports season. 

PAT ON THE BACK: This week the laurels go to RICK 
pLACK who tied for team high batting average on the southern 
trip, knocked in the winning run ^of the lone victory, and tallied 
for two drcuit clouts. 

Ball Team Meets 
Southern Clubs 

The Polar Bears traveled to Teaneck, New Jersey, to lift 
the lid on the 1963 seaion. The first game was with Fairleigh 
Dickinson. The Fairleigh squad had seven returning starters 
from last year's 16-6 team. The weather was a warm 60 de- 
grees %vith a strong hitter's wind blowing toward right center. 
The fact that the Polar Bear's had not faced live pitching before 
was indicated in the first (our innings when they only collected 
pitched well in tK^ first threo inning* giving up no runs but 
one hit, a home* run by pitcher Roger Tuveson. Tuveson 

NBW BOWDOIN GTMNASJOM — Above Is sn arehiteet's rendering •t new $1.4 mllUon Oy mW M t i iin . 
completed In (all vf IMS. Arohiteet is Bta^ StnbMna * Aaseeistea^ CmmhrtOft. Mass. 

Carrent plans eaU for building to be 


Apr. 18 Amherst A 3: 

Apr. 19 WtllUms A 4 

Apr. ao Tufts A 2 

Apr » Suffolk H 2 

Apr. 27 Brandeis H 2 

May 2 Bates H 2 

May 4 Maine A 2 

May 7 Colby H 2 

May 10 Bfttes A S 

May 11 MTT H 2 

May 15 Northeastern A 

May 23 Colby A 2 

May 24 Maine H 2 


Apr. 18 Tufts A 1 

Apr. 19 Lowell A 1 

Apr. 26''Bates A 11 

Apr. 30 Colby A 1 
May 3 Wesleyan-TTlnlty 

at Trinity 2 

May 4 WUUams A 

May 7 Maine A 1 

May 8 Bates H 1 
May 10-11 NewBnglands at 


May 14 Kew HampstUre A I 
May 21 state Meet at Augusta 

May 22 Colby H 1 

May 34 Maine H 1 








Bowdoin's Favorite Barbert 

New Meadows Inn 

Bafh Roaii 

HI 3-3921 

Hotel Sedgwick 

Bath, Maine HI 3-3361 

The Best in Foods. Lodging, and Cocktail Lounges 

Swim Relay Teani, Loane 
In Post Smm Mm 

Five Bowdoin College athletes 
turned in very respectable perform- 
ances during the vacation in post- 
season tournaments. In the Na- 
tional AAU Swimmet meet the 
Bowdoin relay team placed thir- 
teenth out ol thirty-two. TUton. 
Robinson, Coots and Seaver compet- 
ed for the college against the best 
squads In the country. , 

In the New England vs. Oreater 
Boston-Worcester College All-star 
game, Al Loane scored 8 points. 
Playing with such national stars as 
Vinny Ernst and Kaz Flynn, Al 
played 18 minutes in sparlilng the 
New England club. 


Apr. 20 n Massachusetts H 2:00 
Apr. 34 New Han^>shire A 3:00 
Apr. 37 Wesleyan H 2:00 

May 1 Nichols A 3:4S 

May 4 MIT H 3:00 

May 8 New England College 

H 3:00 
May 11 WPI A 2:00 

May 16 Tufts H 3:00 

Apr. is MTT A 2:T» 

Apr. 10 Amherst A 3:00 

Apr. 20 Tufts A 2:00 

Apr. 26 Bates A 1:30 

May 1 Colby A 1:30 

May 3 Bates H 1:30 

May 8 Maine A 1 :30 

May 11 Brandeis A 3:00 

May 15 Colby H 1:30 

May 17-19 New England at Dart- 
May il-23 State Tournament at 

t'jAy 24 Maine H 1:30 

Apr. 13 Amherst A 1:00 

Apr. 20 Vermont H 1 :00 

Apr. 27 MIT&NHU at MTT 

H 12:30 
May 4 BrandeisA^olby at Brandeis 

A 2:00 
May 11 State Meet at Colby 
May 18 Easterns at Central 

May 25 New E^nglands at Orono 
May 31 - June 1 IC4A at N.Y. 

Apr. 30 Minor Event at Tufts 
Apr. 27 District Eliminations at 

May 1 Informal Maine Champion- 
ship at Colby (alt. date 

April 28) 
May 4-5 Prlis Trophy at Tufts 

(pr Harvard) • 

Lacrosse Has 1-4 Start; 
Crabtree, Oliver Shine 

The lacrosse team returned from 
its spring trip a considerably more 
experiwiced squad then when it left 
Brunswlclc Although their record 
was one win and four losses, they 
learned more lacrosse than this rec- 
ord might Indicate. After beating 
Villanova 10-3, they went on to lose 
to Delaware 8-6, Adelphl 12-3, Stev- 
ens Tech 4-1, and C. W. Post 9-6. 

Oliver's Ten Goals 

The trip gave the coaches and 
players on opportunity to oetter 
assess theu- strong and weak points 
than is afforded in the cage. Tom 
Oliver's ten goals and co-captain 
Steve Grabtree's fine defensive work 
were two of the brightest notes. 
More work is still needed to develc^ 
a scoring puiich on the second mid- 
fleld, which still lacks some needed 
experience. Another sore spot ap- 
pears (/> be that of goalie. With 
Roger Sailiant injured, this job now 

A. Paquette 

Fine Shoe Reg^aMag bj 

Medcm Methe* 

CnshlBg BtiMt Bbepptag Center 




The Wetherill Companyi 
a crew placement interme- 
diary with yacht lutings on 
die EaU coast, WeU coast, 
Gulf area and the Great 
Lakes is soliciting for crew 

Dae te (he pnf wenoe of aseat 
yaehtsmen, we are accepting »p- 
pUeatloaa from college students 
BMi graduates aa orew on motor 
'er<iftnn and saUboats. PoaltlonB 
tar esperlenced as well as Inex- 
|iar>«nfnl juta and women are 
jnr^laUe. Experience with eook- 
Bw «r fdiUd eare is belpfM. 

aftfUcatlen wiU be sent 
(• ever ^M large yacht owners 
la AprIL Crewl^ affords an op- 
peftaalty t« ae^nlrs or sharpen 
ho inU n g skills, visit new places 
iMra and abroad while earning a 
g«M sahtry In pisaitnt outdoor 

To apply, send us a short re- 
Saaae aataig the following form 
wttk IBM prpBSsslBg fee. 

<l) Num. addrtu, PImh* ■•• (t) 

Af. MhMl. (1) ATBilaMt (na 

U ........ in i.e. Nwdieut. Gnat 

LakM. Bait and S««th, ctt. (4) Pra- 
liaoa kaatins and rcWrant wsrk cx- 
m l ia w . 4t) Twa raferanrca. (t) Praf- 
araat* La. Sarins. >allboa| cralalnc. 
ta««arta a tfai». mm. atr. CI) OMiar pn- 
ttaaM facta. Twa appHnato wiahiat 
t* araafc taoalkar, stsla -thla prafaraoca. 
Bvarr aevBCMit wtll racalva a SmidMS 

bwdUM far 'aMl'oU*'" >• April 
U. .KM. tmmi U WatkarUI Caaasaar. 
Bu IttSI. PhUa. 1>. Pa. 



Granite Farm 


For AU Your 
Dairy Product Needs 

Brunswick, Maine 
Dial PA 9-3422 

Dave McDowell Named 
Spring Track Captain 

David T. McDowell was recently 
elected Captain of the 1963-64 in- 
door track team. 

McDowell, Maine state champion 
in the broad jump, was a leading 
member of Coach Frank Sabas- 
teanskl's Indoor track squad which 
defeated five of the six teams it 
faced in eight meets during the past 

Unbeaten in the broad fump. Mc- 
Dowell exceeded 22 feet in every 
contest this winter. His best dis- 
tance was 22' 6", which he register- 
ed on two occasions. 

He was also a member of the In- 
door relay team. 


It Blaiae Street, BnuHwick 

Hi Mrtl's «Mt IMnit TMCA iivHtt 
|N ti Hi ipMialMiAV pninat. 

Cluff, eomfBTtabls aid inexpen* 
give accemnoditions for young 
■Mn ant ptupi of all sizBS are 



IN Wsst 34fll $t |K matt «w.) 

Mnr Y«k, N.Y. Plssst OXfsrt S-sm 

(0«« Biscli mm Ptnn StsUon) 


Sneakers Jack Purceii $6.95 

Tennis Balls Dunlop . a . . , . . . $2.69 

Slazenger Tennis Ball $2.75 

Perma-Core Tennis Ball $2.50 

White & Navy Nyk>n Jackets $7.75 

White & Black Poplin Jacket $7.50 





Combine summer study and recreation In the 
stimulating climate of one of our country's finest 
vacation regions. Graduate and undergraduate 
programs at Orono and iSjrtland. Outstsnding 
faculty with nationally Known visiting lecturers. 
Conferences, institutes, workshops, assemblies 
and tour*. Special programs of rrcreation and 
aittertiliHnent Eit)oy Maine's famous lakes, sea- 

shore resorts, and mountains. Excellent oppor. 
tunity for teachers and undergraduates to earn 
college credits during summer vacation. 


SIX-WEEK SESSION, July 8 — Aug. 16 
THRCEWCEK SESSION, Aug. 19 — • Sept. « 

For detailed iatormation write to: 

falls entirely on Bill Westerbeke. 
First Game 

Since the nrst game is not until 
April JiO, when the squad meets the 
University of Massachusetts at Pick- 
ard Field, the team will be able to 
get some needed practice outside be- 
fore the regular season begins. 
Their hnving to*? indoon* has 
been a big handicap which the team 
ia trying to make the best of, and 
once this is eliminated, improvement 
should be more rapid thian It has 

The lacrosse team would here like 
to express its thanks to the alunuil 
ill the Philadelphia area who made 
the first two games possible and 
the parents of the players \a and 
around New York City who provided 
accommodations for the other 
games. Without their help the trip 
would not have been nearly as fruit- 
ful as it was. 

Bowdoin Booksters 

Set Odds 

The notable board of experts on 
the baseball scene — Tom Prior, 
Jtan Rice, and Craig Maglier — 
after a review of opening spring 
contests and innumerable calcula- 
tions, predicts the foUowlng for 
the 1963 season. 

National League 

1. Dodgers 

2. Olants 

3. Reds 

4. Cards 

5. Pirates 

6. FblUles 

7. B'..>'es 

8. Cubs 

9. Mets 

10. ColU 

Americaa lieagne 
1. Yankees 
a. Twins 

3. Tigers 

4. Orioles 

5. Angels 
0. Indians 

7. Red Sox 

8. White Sox • 

9. AthleUcs 

10. Senators 
Battliv TiUes 

N — Tommy Davis, Hank Aaron, 

George Altman 

A — Al Kaline, Tony Kubeck, Mick- 
ey Mantle 
Home Rnns 

N — rvank Robinson, Willie Mays, 

Orlando Cepeda 

A — Harmon Klllebrew, Rocky 
Colavlto, Roger Marls 

N — Orlando Cepeda, Rrank Robin- 
son, Tommy Davis 

A — Harmon Klllebrew Rooky 
CoUvito, Al KaUne 

N — Tommy Davis, Vada Plnaon. 

George Altman 
A — Al Kaline, Carl Yaotremski, 

Tony Kubeck 

N - Mays, Wills 
A <- Mantle, Richardson 

filniggbig ■ 

N — Frank Robinson, Willie Mays 
A — Mickey Mantle 

Stolen Baaea 
N — Wilis 
A — Jjiia Aparicio, Dick Howser 


M — Don Dryadale, Sandy Koufax 
A *- Camllo Pasqual, Jim Banning, 

Juan Pimaro 

N — Dick FarreU, BUly O'deU, Jim 


A —"Dean Chance, Chuck Estrada, 

Robin Roberts 

N — Sandy Koufax 
A — Camilio Pasqual 

N — Mays, Robinson, Aaron 
A — KaUne, CamiUo Pasqual, Jim 


N — Jim Hickman 
A — Tom "n-eah 

N — Bob Bailey 
A -^ Lloyd DavallUo 

Manager of Year 
N — Fred Hutchinson 
A — Hank Bauer* 

/Longest Ron 
A — Gene Conely 
N — Pumsie Greene 

Romance of the Year 
N — Bill Skowron 
A — Marshall Bridges and Bo Bclln- 

sky (dead heat) 

*8ald recognition to be attained 
after Billy Hitchcock Is flred. 



was tagged for four In the fourth. 
Bowdoin came back in the fifth with 
a home run by Rick Black. Fairlelth 
countered in the later innings with 
two of ita own homers to put the 
score at 10-4. Fairleigh collected ten 
nuts on eleven hl(s, while Bowdoin 
picked up four on six hits. Win- 
ning pltctier was Andy Succ^: the 
loser was Rog Tuvesod. Hick 
Black paced the Bowdoin hitters 
with two hits, a home nm &iid a 
single and two RBI'a. 
The Polar Bears next traveled to 
the outskirts of PhUadelpiila for the 
second game with the highly-rank- 
ed Villanova nine. They immediate- 
ly Jumped on Villanava for three 
runs In the top of the first. Third 
baseman Joe TartMU opened the 
Inning with a base on balls. Sec- 
ond -sacker Charlie Shea dropped a 
bunt to the Villanova third base- 
man who was unable to handle It. 
Silverman snui^hed one back to the 
mound but Tarbell was forced at 
third. Firm grouiMled to second 
forcing Silverman at second but 
Finn was safe at first on the at- 
tempted double play. Harlow walk- 
ed. Black singled in Finn, and Har- 
low scored on a poor throw from 
left field. Villanova bounced back 
with three runs in the second, scor- 
ed on an error and four straight 
hits. They added two in the third 
on an error followed by a long home 
run to left center. Bowdoin came 
back in the fourth scoring one, but 
Villanova fought back with four 
more In the bottom half of the 
inning with three singles and a 
double. The seventh saw Harlow 
leading ofl wlthi a long home run 
over the left field fence. Black and 
Silverman walked, Oeisler got an 
Infield hit, and Tarbell's sacrifice 
fly scored Black from third. In the 
top of the eightn with two outs Har- 
low and Black ringled. Matthews 
doubled bringing them both in. 
Dave I^elson retired six straight 
Villanova batters in the seventh anc^ 
eighth. Oardellenno was the win- 
ning pitcher. The kiser was starter 
Frank Nicolai. 


The Bowdoin nine then Journeyed 
to Baltimore for a two game series 
wim the University of Baltimore. 
In ttie first game the Polar Bears 
started strong, loading Che bases 
in the top of tlw first,, but were 
unable to score. This was their last 
serious threat as they wwe hand- 
cuffed by Baltimore pitching. Silver- 
man, Finn, and Matthews collected 
two hits apiece. A bright spot was 
Dave Nelson's relief stint in which 
he set down nine straight to run 
his total to fifteen straight in two 
games. The winning pitcher was 
Baltimore's Bo Berger, the loser 
Tom Ziliruky. 

The second game against Balti- 
more saw the Bowdoin squad take 
its only win on the southern trip. 
It was a game highlighted by the 
fine pitching of Rog Tuveson, 
excellent defense, and eiutch hit- 
ting. The visiton scored two in 
the fourth on a walk to Tuveson, 
a single by Tarbell, and a Dave 
Pitts single bringing in two. Balti- 
more roared back in the seventh 
with two nms to knot the count. 
In the top of the ninth with the 
score at a 3-3 deadlock, Pete Finn 
singled, stole second, and went to 
third on an overthrow into center- 
field. He then scored on a tower- 
ing fly into deep center off the 
bat of Rick Black. Tuveeon put 
Baltimore down one, two. three in 
the last of the ninth tor his first 
win and flr»t completed game of the 
season. BalUmors'a Karly Nichoison 
got the loss. 


The Polar Bears then returned to 
New Jersey for the last two games 
at Bast Orange with Upsala College. 
In thU th«^ fifth game of the trip 

they ran up against a redhot 
pitcher in Scott SUtner. He held 
the visitors to a lone single by 
pitcher Frank Nicolai in the second. 
Upsala picked up its initial run in 
the first Inning on three singles. 
They added another in the fifth, 
and two more in the Mventh on 
two errors and a long triple. Start- 
er Scott Steiner, who completed 
mastered the Bowdoin hitters 
throughout the game, received the 
win. Losing pitcher Frank Nicolai 
pitched a fine game. This game 
saw Rick Black's foiu' game hlttinf 
atreak brought to an end. 
Final Game 
The sixth and final game of 
the trip began with a light rain 
falling driven by a cold wind. 
Upsala started the scoring in the 
Mcond with a single, a sacrifice 
bunt, a passed ball, and a long . 
sacrifice fly. Bowdoin tied the score 
In the third when Finn reached on , 
an error, Harlow walked and 
Silverman singled driving in Finn. 
Bowdoin pulled ahead In tha fifth 
when Finn singled and went to ■ 
second on the shortstop's throwing | 
error. Harlow then singled. Black 
grounded to the secondbanemaa ' 
forcing Harlow at second but on ; 
a bad throw to first Finn scored ' 
and Black went to second. Charlie 
Shea then singled to left driving in 
Black. In the sixth the U);M<^la 
lead-off man was hit with a pitch. 
The second batter hit a ground 
ball to second and on the attempted 
double play the throw went wild 
moving the rurmers up. The next 
batter singled to right scoring one 
run Zillnsky then put a blanket 
on the Upsala rally The home 
team added two more In the seventh 
when their power hitting third- 
baseman, Andy Allen, hit a long 
drive into the tennis courts in left 
field with a man on. 
Finn, Black 
With the home team up by one, 
4-3, In the top of the ninth, Ptte 
^Ftnn and Fred Harlow both struck 
^out. With a count of one ball and 
two strikes, two outs and nobody 
on. R!ck Black rocked a home run 
Into the left field tennis courts to 
tie the score. Silverman struck out 
to end the inning. 

The last of the ninth lead-off 
batter Steve Barker was hit by a 
Zillnsky offering. The next batter 
singled. Zillnsky then forced the 
next batter, George Neuschaefer, 
to fly to left. Upaala left ftelder 
Frank Zalesny then doubled bring- 
ing in the winning run. llu win- 
ning pitcher was'<His Gregory, the 
loser, going the distance, Tom Zll< 

Captain Fete Finn and letter- 
man Rick Black paced the hitting 
attack for the Bowdoin nine for 
the entire trip. Both collected Seven 
hits with twenty-two at bats for 
a 31B average. In the home run 
department Black got two while 
Harlow and Tuveson picked up one 
apiece. The pitching showed promise 
with fine performances by starter* 
Rog Tuveson Frank Nicolai, and 
Tom Zillnsky. Also showinf very 
well was Dave Nelson In relief, tht 
team definitely Improved as the 
trip progressed and should con- 
tinue to do so during the season. 







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Tk Okkst Contmiovsly hMidid 


FRIDAY. APklL 19. 1963 

Colltgc Weekly In The UnitoJ States 

Northern Hypocrisy Condemned In Halls Speech; 
Annuo! Ivys Dance Replaced By Jazz Concert 

Coles Acknowletj^es Bequests 
And Grants Totaling $21^412 

President Coles announced today that The International 

Nickel Company, Inc., has made an unrertricled grant of $4,000 

to Bowdoin. The grant supplements a simibir Inco gift made to 

the College last year. 

The award is one of a series of the orlfftnal participants In the 

grants made by International NIckirt OuW in-ogram and has received siml- 

to leading liberal arts Inatitutlons lar granM In each of the last five 

and Is part of the company's pro- years. President Colas said in a 

gram of continuing aid to higher statement: 

education in the United States. "Bow<k>in Collnge is very grate- 
In a letter to lii. Forrest 1. fui to b<i included in the group of 
Allen, Administrator of Interna- institutions tvcelvlng grants under 
tional Nickel's Bducatlonal Pro- the 1963 Oulf program. This Is a 
grams, Presldaot Coles expressed the dgnlflcant demonstration of the 
College's thanks and said the grant concern which private corporations 
will be applied toward th» equip- have for 0»e strength of the naUon's 
meat needs of BowtSotn's' Physics independent colleges. It is very en- 
Department, oouraging to hive support of this 
"Bowdoin very much appreciates type, based on Oulf't desire to ful- 

the opportunity which it has to 
participate in The International 
Nickel Company's program for 
assistance to higher education." 
President Coles said. 

Merrill Beqaest 

fill ita duties as a corporate eltiaen 
at a time when Am^can colleges 
are confronted with a critical need 
for flnanclal asBlstanCe." 

John W. Frast Meni*rUI 
The Texas Utilities Company of 

Bowdoin has received a bequest E>"UaJ», Tex., has made a gift of 
of MW) for student loans from »1.000 ^ Bowdoin in memMT of 
the Ute Miss Klla P. Merrill of New- the late John W. Ptost, a member 
ton, Mass. The bequest was made in and former President of the Col- 
memory of Miss MerrlU's brother, lege's Board of Overseers, said Presi- 
the late Carleton P. Merrill of Ocnt Coles. 

Skowhegan, Maine, a member of *» the suggesUon of Mr. Frost's 

the Bowdoin Class of 1896. A native widow and three sons, the gift wUl 

of Farmlngton. Maine, Mr. Merrill be used to purchase an acqulalUon 

was Treasurer of the Skowhegan toi Bowdata's Museum of Art. 

Savings Bank for more than 40 Mr. Frost, a graduate of Bowdoin 

years until he reUred in 1949. He >« "» Class of 1904, was a member 

died in January, 1962 of the Board of Directors of the 

Shaokferd Oiant "^"w "•*> '<"" ™"*y J*"* """' 

Bowdoin has atoo received a his death last January. 

$10,000 bequest for establishment !*»« devoted to the aihancement 

of the Charles Bumham Shackford of Bowdoln's art coItoeUons. he 

Scholarship Fund at the College, be- ^ntA ovw a lengthy period as a 

queathed to Bowdoin by the late member of the Committee on Art 

Professor Martha Hale Shackford Intereato of the OoUege's Oovem- 

of Welleeley College In memory of !«« Boaris. 

her father, the late Charles Bum- m a letter to President Coles 

ham Shackford of Dover. Nil., u aecanpaHylng the gift. Mr. O. L. 

member of Bowdoins Class of IB6S. MacOregor, Presidwt of the Texas 

According to the terms of the UUUties Company, said that after 

bequwt. income from the Fund is ^ Frost's passing "the directors 

tolMMMdaimuallyaaa^aolMlamhip sought, a *^ to commemorate in 

fnr a n««?y 5»i!rt«.n». or ntixitrnts. a fitting manner the aasoclatlon of 

who ara engaged In the study of this fine man with the Company 

the humanities at Bowdota: ■*«• w** U»**r common eflorto." 

ProfMBor Shackford retired in "It saMMd to us, " the letter con- 

194S after a distinguished 43-ye»r ttauttd. "«»»t a gUt on behalf of 

career of teaching English Utera- the Company to the College he 


Dixie Still Gripped By "Old Southernism 
Adtocates Educational Exchange Programs 

Speaking beff>re a large stuaent audience in Monday'a chapel exercise, Profesaor Law- 
rence Hall advocated and proposed, "a massive, conttartt and systematic exchange of quaiifi-* 
ed White and Negro students and . , . teachers back and forth across the Maaon-Oixon Line" 
aa the only way to begin real integration in both the North and South. 

In his address, entitled "Jim Crow and John Doe. A Theorem of Integration." Profesaor 
Hall criticirou the North for its "de facto housing segregation in 1 2 large cities." ita substratum 
of prejudice." and its smug indifference" tovraird the South. Professor Halt aUo criticized the 
SoutK which, he said, is still in the grip of the "overwhelming credo" of "Old Southernism. the 
in Dixieland-l'll-take-my-stand position." 

"niere Is only one avenue to In- people whose articulateness makes 

only sound like a river hi the 
Augean stable.*)." 
tlon. . . of North and South, of white m the North, while there Is "an 
and colored, of Hyannls business- appreciable will and sense of re- 
men and Ix>ul8iana planters, of prl- gponalbUity In matters of Negro wel- 
vate cltisens and public ofllcials. of fgre, it Is a long way from being 
white ciUaena' councils and NAACP, unanimous," Frofwuor Hall mid 
of town, country and sUte. of teach- Describing the Northern attitude, 
era and students, and finally of 
the academy itself." 

Professor Hall advocated the 
"ranging and 

— mere is oniy one avenue u> m- peopi 

I-Tv!innifi TplAOT*il11f1K tegration, and that is through a only 
l.ljr«UUU» XCtC^lOlltO sweeping program of naUonal educa- Augei 

Precede Delivery 
Of Integration Talk 

COMING IVYS! Miles Davis, organber and leader oi itte Miles Uavls 8 mm, nas »een engaged hj the Ivy 

Hetponse to Professor Hall's chap- 
el speech, "Jim Crow and John Doe: 
A Theorem of Integration," began 
even before the speech was present- 
ed Monday morning. April 15. Ad- establishment of a 
vance rieleases sent out by the Bow- sensitive complex of scholarships, 
doln News Service contained Pro- good for at least a semester, pene- 
fesBor Hall's proposed discussion of trating down even Into th« element- 
the reacUon of Hyannls. Mass.. to ary grades and. as a result of these, 
the prospect of receiving a number White and Negro boys and girls 
of reverse freedom riders lest June, from the South in classrooms of 

In his speech Professor quoted well Integrated Northern schools, 
from a Wall Street Journal news and White and Negro boys and girls 
dispatch from Hyannls which stated, from the North In classrooms of 
"the people of Hyannls wanted to well Integrated Southern schools, 
give a whole hearted welcome to the Referlng to the Morehouse Col- 
reverse freedom riders, but were lege — Bowdoin exchange Profes- 
unable to because of worries that ^^r Hall stated that the danger is 
the publicity will keep summer peo- that token student exchanges which 
pie away, and that the new Negroes "»'"e beginning to appear" may be 
might become public charges and mistaken for "real accomplishment." 
cause a local tax Increase." (Hyan- Franchise 
nls Uter welcomed a large number "civll rights programs Investigat- 
of freedom riders.) ing discriminatory practices, court 

Hyannls Selectman, B. "niomas decrees and Injunctions. . . Federal 

Murphy, a graduate of Bowdoin, suits and enforcement, even the so 

class of 1927. reacted Immediately called 'voter educaUon' which Professor Hall continued 

Lawrence Hail 

"I got 

Day Committee for Friday Evening May "• DavUj^ Zi!SL&l!^ .^J^ 1"*?^^*^ ^,* ''"ISlSL S'*'' •"" to the contents of the press release teaches only the Importance of fran- «»c>' to Maine from Louisiana (after 

recerdad sach albw» as -Aroand About MldnUht." "MUsatoMs," "Ktad ff ihm." and "J... Track." ^^^ President Coles as follows: chlse and the mca^as of obUlnlng * trip down the Mississippi Riv«r In 

Proposed remarks of Profesor law- it ... all thf«« m*Tfi\v rifjur the way » do*!') Just In time to read an 

rence S. Hall on Monday. April 15. for the exercise of the Negro Amerl- account asscrUng, erroneously as It 

1963 will Include reference to Hyan- can's legal rights. They do not pro- turned out. that a Negro actress had 

nls and so-caUed reverse Freedom mote integration." Profeasor HaU allegedly been refused accommoda- 

Rlders. Without admitting it. he saW. ttons at Kennebunkport." 

quotes from Wall Street Journal, Spokesm^ for the "Old South" Myaanla 

In my opinion the last place to who want Uie "Northern carpet- The anair stirred "a stippresaed 

look for anything liberal. Many baggers" to stay out of Dixie be- murmur of anxiety In Portland over 

people gave freely of their energy cause "they only make trouble" and the possibility that the city might 

The annual dance, so long an InsUtuUon of the Ivys weekend wUl makes history every time It's on the *"1 materially to help these un- "do not understand the South and be a Urget for . . . reverse freedom 

Ivy Committee Engages Ntiies Davis; 
Noted For Lyricism In Modern Jazz 

not be held this year. Instead, owing to the considerable success of Dave stand." 

For Jwt what sert of Uitaty, aaa' 

ture at Wellealey, from which she loved *"!**':*'** *> weU would be Brubeck thU ftill (and to the Considerable flnanclal fafture of previous 

was graduated In 1896. She was the most appreiMate, and one In which jyy dances) the committee annooncsd to4».y that The Miles Davis 

author of more than 150 books and he would have token pride " - ■ - • ■ - - - -- — - 

other publications. A native of Topsham, K«lne. of 

Her father, a naUve of Barring- ^^loh he was a benefactor. Mr. 

ton N.H., after graduating from Pf*** achieved success in the fields 

Bowdoin. became an assistant clerk o^ teaching, the law, business. poU- 

and then clerk of the New Hamp- tics and aa a soldier. 

shire House of Representatives. Dur- 
ing this time Mr. Shackford studied 
law and then opened his own prac- 
tice In Dover. N.H. In 1876, he was 
appointed Solicitor of Straftord 
County, an office he held mitll his 
death In 1981. 

Golf OH Gift 

Sestet has been engaged for a concert on Friday evening, May 17. 
"The performance," says a representotlve of the committee, "will 

probably be held In the gym again, by the group 1> not "off (^ cuff" 

much In the aame manner as the as a rule. On the contrary, thelr 

Bmbeck concert." Ticket prices are selections arc amonig the most 

still not set definitely as yet, but carefully arranged and rehearsed 

will probably run around $5 per in the Jaza field. "The Davis group," 

couple. says Oieason, "performs some of 

The Miles Davis Sestet Itself Is the most complicated music in mod- 

Jim Riley's eoiunm on page S. 

Students Attend Conf . 
On Joint Understanding 

fortunate migrants. They seek no never will." call for an eternity riders, but the reaction in Hyannls. 

thanks, but I'm sure they practiced "ftill of nevers and alwayaes, un- Mass, to the arrival of sixty Negroes 

to the full extent of their ability conditional. unc<topromlalng, ' and was less guarded and it played per« 

what Professor Hall only preaches, absolute." Profeaffor Hall stated. fectly Uito Southern hands." 

His oroad picture may be fine "The Old South wishes to be set Professor Hall quoted a news re» 

IdeaUy, but it would mlve no prob- apart and let alone. It believes In port of the Hyannls Incident which 

lem If a hundred Negroes f(H- the Isolationism . . . and it does not claimed that the people of that city 

Concert Moved 

Olee Club concert considered by many critics to be *™t',?*fo,,]^'^ •j^^f ww^t cas^al^ ^~'" °^»'«" '*"*■ *' ^^^' «°"^' '^^^ P'«""«« "«» •"" «' °°^»« 
'. Colleae. oriirinally ««»• <>* "^e finest Injass today. Says ^^ »' "^j" ^'"Ji 'LT^ ^"!.';„".!fl .; Warrenton. Va., AprU 36-38. slon. 

South were to land In Brunswick want to be imderstood. 

next wetk without food, shelter. 

Three foreign students at Bow- money or friends and over half of 

doin have lieen invited to attend a them under 16 years, lie has every i^q'^' 

nation-wide conference on Inter- right to opinion. But he will do 

national friendship for students graver InjasUeo to many people by 


wanted to give a "wholehearted wel- 
come" to the reverse freedom riders 
but were unable to, "because of 
worries that the publicity will keep 
summer people away and that the 

with Pembtt>ke College, originally 


"New South." on the other 

is not in power, it 1a in the 
wind — a hopeful sign, a helpful „_„, „._.„_ ^t„u, w^.^-, „„kii„ 
instrument, a wice of conscience ^!*J?!^? ^.*!l?^'^^*..P"'!l!'' 

and promise. . . It Is a trickle of 
moderate, liberal, forward looking 

— K" , -—.7 p,.^ . .. , . -uirii'n-i'^nf "^^ conference, on the subject Rev. Kenneth R. Warren of the 

shifted to the campus. It Will be held sheer class as a unit than any smaU X. .C!!- 1.T: vf,.-V„o, rf»„°. "Toward Mutual Understanding." Barnstable Unitarian Chrch who forth across the Mason Dixon Une' 

President Coles announced that at 8:16 p.m. In the 

us. U WIU Oe neia ■- " — " , jn, the ahnvr wiLK an nrlvinal Davis ■""'■~- i«»vu». w..u^.cv...ut..B. i>aiiu-.vauic uiui/^imii v/iuwii wiiw lui ui kiuh uie Joaauii uixuu uutc 

Pickard Theater, K™"P h" Produced In years with "^* "*?.,* .",,'^,,°'*„^^^ has been arranged by George Wash- had received praise for his part In Professor Hall spoke to a reporter 

charges and cause a tocal tax in> 

A Mississippi newspaper reprinted 
this report under the headline, 
"Northerners Hit Panic Button Over 

Kh«lui;i""'f;r"po~.^a;;^': h«r~been R^Ph Oieason, 'They have more ««:.'?«:'«P-°'-thf;head 

» the campus. It will be held »'»««' class asa 

D.m. In the Pickard Theater. ^"P has proa romn«»ition "All Blues " which was '""' ■^"" """"»"=" "i ^■^^^•^ .too..- ..bu .cvciycu ifmioc ivi ii« j«ui, m <-iuici»ui xuu »>»» w • rc)iwi«r ..v..v..w.wo ...^ . — ..v »»..».■ v.r.w 

the Colleae has received an un- Ml* Joan Harlow wUl conduct the single exception of the Modern '°^?S!i ,' """ j^L Ington University with the coopera- welcoming the reverse freedom rid- from the "Cape Cod Standard- a Handful of Negroes," and carried 

SlrS^am of mi8 from tt!e thePembroke Singers, while the •^«« Q«»rtet." wlX !!, ^'"™*"* * '^'^ Uon of the VS. Department of era to the Cape sent Professor Hall Times" stating. "It was not my In- an editorial which crlUclsed Northr 

Gulf OU CorporaUon under Its Aid Bowdoin Olee Club wlU be con- He goes on to say that this ^ ™ ' . ..^.j, -^ , , "****• through the InsUtute of In- the following wire. You quote news- tan tlon to criticise Hyannls In any em hypocrisy, said Professor HaU. 

to-Education Program ductad by Professor Beckwith. The largely the result of the way In ^.~'|^Jf^™*;/V'* nT^l^l!^ ternatlonal Bducatlon. paper that Cape Cod was "unable way in my main thesis, but perhaps New Hampshire 

Mr Edward U Butcher Secretary program wUl Include selecUons sung which Davis integrates the other nas oeen aescrioea as ine mo^ yri- ^he three, all Bowdoin Plan stu- to give whole hearted welcome" to there is a Uttle understandable sen- "it was left to the little State of 

of Gulfs Education Committee, to'd by both groups Jointly and separate- members of the group into a co- «» m ^"TkI!^, C.« „„ina^»«n«th ***"'*• "^ ^^' *• ^'^^"- **^ ^"" '***'** '"**'m "-'ders. In my opln- sUivity In Hyannls. The men who New Hampshire to show what could 

Prealdent Coles in a letter that the ly In addition to solo numbers. herent unit. "All of the men in r^"^,-^;^'^^^^^^^ »^h, Switzerland; Albert; K. BuU- loo that Is misleading. The riders sent me the telegrams should have be done In the way of societal 

grant Is evidence of the corpora- The Joint sclectioas will be Verdi's Miles' group are indlviduaHstio mu- "» lyricism to state, u w "o ei»g- nnan, of Amhem, The Netherlands; reoeWed help and sympathy here, waited for the «)eech to be given." Btat«»manshlp." he stated. A Con- 

Uon'a "contlnulwt Interest In the "Pater Noster," and songs from alclans but they are Ued together «f*"on to say tnat never oeiore ^^ chrlsUaan Hamaker, of Bind- People of all races and faiths and Professor Hall went on to .<*ate that cord offlctal Informed the Whlta 

uons wituuiiig uivcwi, I ..___.. ._. .„...„.._, _«*,.„,H.„o,„ in la» has the Dhenomenon of lone- u„.,»„ ^,> «„.k„-i„.,-i. all political persuasions, government the press release was an abstract citizen's Council of New Orleans 

s*Si^trden<Zarem«to;hl^! ^SiSwaVmilslcaJ^.-^The bowdoin Into a musical unit of cxUaordinary ["^^f £^ S^-^T^rin;,'^: ^T" T"' rT''^'^. 
er^catlon In thrunitad States." Group will sing. "Invenl David. " cohesion by virtue of Davis' per- ItoMabeCT. examined In so Intransl R-anclsco-Javler Pasrfn 

Gulf's direct granU to Indepen- by BTucknfer: "Laudate Domlnum," souallty and musical force, while gent a manner, 

dent colleges are calculated on the by Converse: "Set Down Servant. " MM maintaining theh- original 

basis of a formula which takes into arranged by «iaw; and exerpU volcas." 

account the quality of the eoUege's Xrota ""WWt Side Story." by Leon- Ca' e'of 

curriculum, the effectiveness of iU, ard Betnsteiil and arranged by 

program and the amount of financial Stephen Hays "81. 
support provided by the alumni. Admlssloo to the concert wUl be Contrary to »K>pUlar opinion In 

Noting that Bowdoin was one of 81:00 or hr blanket (ax. 

CompoalUoD Keynoted 

some quarters, the music played 

Houses Select Songs For Interfratemity Sing; 
Cornell Daggett. Cleaves To Jud^je Tuesday Trials 

with little less than a week before 
the preliminaries of the Interfrater- 
nily Sing to be held Tuesday, AilrU 
23 find Wednesday April 34. the 
Music Department has released the 
Judges' namea. 

Judging at the iMeHmlnaries on 
Tuesday evening will be Mr. Thomas 
Cornell. Professor of Art; Mrs. 
Athem Daggett, and Professor Bur- 
ton A. Cleaves, I Profeasor of IXusk: 
at Simmons Ci^ege. 

Mr. CarroU 'Oogglns, Director o« 
Choral Music at Bninswick High 
School: Mrs. Ruth Sleeper; and 
Professor Edward Low, Profesaor of 
Musk at Pine Manor Junior College 
wUl Judge Wedneaday evanlng at 
the finals. 

■aoh of the twelve fraternities to 
now putUng the finishing toudMs 
on Ita house song and In addition 
win present one other rendition of 
its own cluMlng. According to the 
jtMlgai dwstaion, six IratemltleB wW 
be selected for the finals, the trin- 
ner receiving the coveted Waaa Cop 
and the Improvement Cup amurded 
to that fratamity IndicaUnt the 
greatest improvement over the pr«- 
ttoui year's Atatg. 

The InterfraMRilty Mng was orlg- 
SnaUd in 19SS by Rtsfssssr .Mfi^ 
BrtdBMr, ttHa acttog ta«ad of tba 

Music Department Uut year the 
A.D.'s tdok the Wass Cup with Del- 
ta Sigma winning the Improvement 
Cup. Psi Upsikm finished thta-d, 
fallowed by Beta Theta Pi and zeta 
Psi. This year's dhg appears to be 
primarily a contest again between 
these first five of last year. 


FratarnlUes. Sclcctiona und DIreetora are 
ilnttd b*low: 
A.D. — I H««r tile Lord A Prayln' — 

Ueha>4 Winalow 
AJI.U. - MltcMc Banjsu 

B«U ~ Urcat Day — Art Oatraniiar 

Chi Pai - Pood iu«id Is I>«k1 - Petor 

Dak« — What Hball Wa- Uo WIU th* 

Drunkan Sailor -- Jack Racd 
Delta SimnH - Aln'(4-tfaBt iicnd Mewi — 

Dick KonUine 
Kappa Sixma — Winter Song — Steve 

Phi Delt. - Climb Bvpty MuunUIn — 

Gary Branor 
Pel i;. — Cindy - Robert Jarrrtt 
Slrma Nu ~ Kae|> In the Middle u( the 
~ tbmt — Chrlftiaan Hamaker 
T4>. — Deer River - Doug Wooda 
CiSe •— Poor Laaarua - IHiner Seal 

Ptntettg tar taaaday'a preamlnartes or me ini«nnii«ni^ sing is 
aa Infttetl.imii^iat •( iUpka D«Ha PhL Kaawa as "mavOers" this 
wa tntaed In Otrsctar Slch TOmtev -* stns s?-^-' "^ad ef 

Disciple Of Gillespie 

Davis himself, chosen by many 
recent poles as a trumpeter second 
only to IMzay Gillespie (wtwm he 
studied under, incidentally) comes 
from Alton. Illinois, where he picked 
up his trade In the river coimtry 
around 8i. Xiouis. Al the age of 10. 
having been Introduced to some of 
the "big time" Jazz men of Billy 
Eckstlne's t)and. he moved Bast to 
New York City with Its famous >ni- 
lage. However, not all of his time 
was spent in the local cafes, and 
he took this opportunity to learn 
the basics of harmony and theory 
at the JulUard School of Music 

Now 33, and a fait a«o«ai|iii in 
the music world, his trumpet attests 
to the success of his studies. "Hlb is 
an impressive performance. One of 
the moat impressive this listener 
has heard and one well worth driv- 
ing all day to hear. Miles' group 

Leclerc Appointed 
To Exec Committee 

Miss Almoia C. Leclerc. Manager 
of The Moulton Union Bookstore, 
was elected Maine SUte IBepresen- 
tatrra aa tlie faeouUve Committee 
of College Stares of New EngUnd 
at the group's annual bustness meet- 
ing held at Boston College. OoUege 
BtsMs of New B«land It made up 
of orar "70 school, college and uni- 
versity bookstorea that cater pri- 
marily to ethwatianal Inatttutions 
In New B^land. The organisation 
was farmed m March 1981 with the 
principal aim M increaiiag the ex- 
change of Ideas and Information 
amoog arsa stores^ 

Paschuchl, Bow- officials, service organizations. Red and that any abstract release Is that Concord would welcome un- 

doln Plan student ffom Buenos Cross, Council of Churches, busl- bound to leave out a great deal. employed Negroes from the Soutlk 

Aires, Argentina, attended the con- nesamen, ete. helped national ofll- President Coles summed up ad- since New Hampshire had a Reha- 

ference April 8-7. ciala of NAACP Investigate, found minlstratlve reaction to these tele- blUtatlon program and excellent 

The conference, divided into foiff no evidence of discrimination. Cape grams commenting, "Professor Hall housing and job training facllltlps." 

two-day sessions, lists as speakers Cod and Massachusetts treated vie- meant no slur against the Hyannls "Here was the start of a definite 

individuals who are prominent In tims of prejudice with Icindness. people. The wltole intent of his ad- breach of several of the nation's 

either American or international Monday morning Just t>efore he dresn was to impress the Bowdoin tougheet barrieri' at one leap; yet 

affairs. The sessions will Include delivered his proposals "a massive, students with the need for greater it went virtually unnoticed," Profcs- 

groups of SO students each who are constant and systematic exchange imderstanding In difticult problems sor Hall concluded. 

In thPlr final year of study In the of lualiflod White and Negro stu- that the entire nation faces in race -The rest of the well-minded 

United States. dents and . . . teadiera back and relations."" (Pleaiie tarn to page S) 

A.D.'s Move To Abolish Formal Orientation 
Surprise Action Praised By Dean Greason 

The Bowdoin Chapter of Alpha 
Delta Phi has decided to discontinue 
all formal drtentatlon for pledges, 
effective ImmediatelyT The siurpriae 
action came Wednesday night at a 
regular house meeting after about 
45 minutes of diebate. The size of the 
majority, although not overwhelm- 
ing, was nonetheless decisive. The 
exact vote was not determined. 

The action means that Alpha 
Delta wlU have no formal orienta- 
tion program next year to instruct 
or haae the freshmen, but it does 
not mean that the Idea at "orienta- 
tion" for {fledges hfts been given up 

Rather, the responsibility for in- 
structing the freshmen in house snd 
college songs and lore will t>e trans- 
ferred from the fraternity's orien- 
tation Ooonmlttee to the members 
and jdedges o( the fraternity as a 

Instead of appointing a oamnalttee 
to coerce ttte freshmen Into learn- 
ing their songs and k>re, the broth- 
ers of the fratamity wlU hel» Ibe 

freshmen learn on an Informal 

There will be no "table orienta- 
tion," quiases, "'line-ups." demerits. 
or inquisitions. Preshmen will not 
be required to learn particular songs 
or lists by any parUcular date dur- 
ing the pre-lnitlatiou period. 
Mere Partleipation 

It is probable, however, that they 
will have to pass a fraternity test 
prior to InltlaUon, 

The hope was expressed that the 
decision to dlseon^ue formal orien- 
tation would actually have a bene- 
ficial effect In the process of Inte- 
grating the pledgea into the fra- 
ternity by Incrsastng greatly the 
participation of the brothers through 
the Informal orlenUtlon "program." 

It was also felt that the action 
would tend to de-ompliaslae the 
learning aqiebt of orientation In 
favor ot the asslmllaUon aspect — 
of helping freshmen to get to knoav 
the fraternity. 

It was also (elt tkat the fraternity 
should setae tlie initiative and take 
postttve aettaoi tds^a^vis orleptatlon, 

rather than ."im.ply "buckle imdcr 
tao the pressures of the administra- 
tion and the faculty."" 

The final vote came. Interestingly 
enough. Just a few minutes after the 
house passed by one vote a resolu- 
tion urging acceptance by the Stu- 
dent Coimcll of a student-faculty 
proposal which would have limited 
se v ota l y allowable orientation prac- 

fills propooal, formulated by a 
joint student-faculty committee on 
orientation, will go before the Stu- 
dent Council probably this week, 
after making the rounds of tra- 
temlty discussions. 


Dean Oreason, wtio has urged 
adoption of the student-faculty com- 
mittee's proposal, told the Orteot 
that the Alpha Delfs dedlslao 'cer- 
tainly seems within tbe iplrtt of the 
proposal before .the gtudsnt Coim- 

TU was especially pleased with 
what seemed to be the fraternity's 
"active attempt to put aside the bar- 
riers which sl^Murate tbe fresbmen 

from tne uiH>erclassmen during the 
orientation period." 

This, he said, "could lead to the 
kind of almoqihere which would 
better prepare students for the 
Senior Center and Its program. 
Moreover. It could also lead to open- 
ing the fraternities themselves to 
Senior -Centw-type programs." 

The status of the Alpha Delt's 
Orientation Committee was not cer- 
tain. A motion to eliminate It and 
In turn slightly extend the scope of 
the IiUtl&tlon Committee was tabled 
for further dlsouaaion. 

It is possible that the Orientation 
Committee may be retained, but 
restricted to incidental duties, such 
as ttifteOaa of big brothers, and 
overaU suporvislon. xt was. however, 
mad* dsar that the Orientation 
Conmtlttee. If retained, would not 
do ai^r orienting. 

Nor was It dear whether the dls- 
cuBston programs initiated fall under 
ttm Orlentattoo Ooimntttee's spon- 
sorship could be eootlnusd In tbe 
face of tba recent decWon. 

"■ " 1^(9 


l^mAT,7CPfUL \f:'Vf63 


Vol. Vf UI 

^M*y,Apm*9. MM 

. ..^uittoB, nlvity* s oontiOT^iBriai suMect on ttOg or mv caonKis. 
laa UtMy been paU tftn moK •tteotton. SUrtiac wtth iht aadne 

NVwi MMw- 

MurMH* VclMMa m 

- Suiitjy liu'iii 'C'i 

l^iln I n tt>r 1 wr 
«liwt Haifa -»< • 

A4>*rtt«iB( MaTiBf^r 

Krilh tU.^,]LM ■Si, 


HporU Kdltor* 

( t..iil.-i. Klo« "M 
I'jik Mi'UKUnan '(t 

Htaf iCfrttwin , 

drnlatlMt Maiwifn 
i)niw HiaWiMfiiii we 
Hill ViNini -»• 

AMt CirraUIlm Maii*c*r 

Rwl Traik M 

rirnuuw sua 

Jon H^vnaod 'H 

vniu^t mat AiiKlriiw 

Hill TitSi •(« 
Bob P|ri«^M 
John Xspoalto 'M 
Fvtor KamuclKxi 'M 
Stev* LoiMImi «i 
Paul MorriSav '•« 

KaiUnEml* or, 

Haw/ Silvarman '(' 
»>«nt Hoaan 'U 
tarn Ollvar 'C4. 
IVhI ^h>QO ••^ 

Twc momsKan nmLmunui iOMIpaiiy 

iiUUvlduals have forwarded aehemes for altering this InaMMttan. , Moat 
propcMnB hai'e Wnjfo tipcA tttnt aoet tn dHutiiwi er ine wrcttsy weak 
prairam. 4be arvument Ming that moat orientation progranta at Bow- 
dotn ai» mere throwlMHka toward high school behavior, and con- 
^iHilie IMtJe or aftblng toward « literal "ortentatian" of the new 

Some of the proposals are eminently sennible, much of the criticism handled, can be a great leveler. . . 
well-ta«nded, but much naave ie based U|il>n a mlsundentandlng «f 
(be pMential of the jiroaeot systgm. and a poss overestlmation of many 
of ttm incoming fre^BiHn'a «Mt«rity. and a MawiiliM .ii wami a i ed faar 
of ariaaWlon'a dangan. 

First of all, we are oot in favor of physical measures of orlenta* 
tJ*n — ta 4uiy Ifinn. (Theae should t>e absoluteiy loo xeaaon to inflict 
t^iysital fwai4)»Knts — «v«n i«Ud ooes — Ufwa kajv of M and M. 
However, moat of theae freshmen ai« atill bof*. aad m sueh ile 
aonw aort of orientation. More importaai, «Am9 ttM^r %aoaaM flttgei te 
any gfc r en house, the ties ihat hokf ttmn to it «bb VMMdIy aat HUMii 
< » an g wr Chaa those whtcb draiw thcoi to any other bowK wtatob auy 
iurre eatended them a {)id. Ttiey isnam almost aa Uitle about Hh 
as the others. (It also may be added that in ouny oaasa. g^^seiaBy the 
■tioUoulB,'' tiMt they don't oare muob aiore for one tlian for aootber.) 

oaough Bonie to vary Its laeaanKs iMMOi<<klagly. If fbey tfout. °><^«i6in, 
■my as well cloae its gates. * 

«oinlng ft e s t tiiMui class luibws tliat they are not all the "mature young 
people" theyYe. cracked up to toe.'Bcme oome tare wMk imetmUtatlf 
l»ell -developed memertes of their high schfol aecotnpHahmenta. and 
will teU you about them at the j)rqp of a tetter -sweater. A>nw ,qime 
witti ouite tiM opposite feeling. OAege ifcouM te « |ri«ae m^lt Hie 
latter (lan luuK waotlMr flltana* lA.«aen Mi* Sisia firlalitaaiap. ^aaDMiv 


Also, not an inconsiderable amoobt of critlciam ha« JMgn dlret^ed 

to the lasting IB eSects some of the so-called "harsk" saaasures may 

haat «pon the drtlcate fret^aaih ctaaa. <H— w. Matte h«Mw. etc.) K 

this Hne «( BBaaoBlng is comet, the* Hk lat ftOIC iMll ^ould Un^ 

This Vjfeek 




I1«IS t««Ef« AND NiKT WSIiC •fl»aAwii oiientjrtiQn ws- 
lMd( the fsUm In the mentifl «wr« «« the Om feaflrmaly. -^Ve conceal «(«) tdl be «s.seaa«d and ptimftmAathif *e 9eimt,s 7tm»n(ii/L(: 
that Uble haaing every night is detrimental, especially when levied .Stiidem (>>unril. 

/•(the x«HMkar ■innliin<«r^Wie ,^^ oricntatHm |)wi gi a| H fn its iiment^orm is ^««h a toothless 

facsimile of ha/ing and a ^ldicrtMl.s attempt at a more iiuitiire sys- 
very ftmiirtfiiMr nwitifcutu «• aav immMmmt. *>**- 'it' i» « haVw^iy -)iUtae whe»e fiabody -it honuR, atud the resiUt 

Aa to tbitr not tootag liijalaJ Ike 'hiwltan .tagft <toe taanMhit »t W fiwf to sift weeks 4^v«ry ^>U •rbetejn Ar « l> iy f» of harai^ faafe 
ttaoir |Aodsli«. we oan only wy^that It twaM IM Ml|hlr Aaapilv It tat^fV* been removed withotil bein^ replaced by anything [XMitivc or con- 
oar iiioo ttay ware treated so. iUty ftairihawa »kB la oaHtaat %r llie gmKtive. 
OOTomit dlKiHipenoy to the betaavlar e< tto hartkon ««lag tiM an* Ka/ii« was aw f$^fximmnutk phognua <if «nc<i«va| mmifei in 

Prof, A.;r. DaMrtt 
Wsllar* W, Rlrh 
Aihn W. - 


David Wollatarft 
Rub Petanion 

WiHiMR «. |ll«rini 
Brim N. Lronanl 

Amf. aniia 

aatf on tho 

ahtKridnt he at «Mb ««■ Aagd 

Hhis tlw frimAry task of «ny orientation program muot be to wbo 

«MI tMolM about it iriH 


Callas« Puhllihrrii JfeparMnUtlMa 

PaMaU^ wftM^ wkaii daaaw at* ImM daftac 4k* fMl »mt Ssrinc 8«M»tor t» 
til* KtadMiU al Baw4«in College. AddnM ■!•«• r«aniianlcali«n« l« tk* Mltar aiiS 
•cripltMi oanl 
pany at th« 

itiml an aae _ _ ^ 

Mrlptian rate for aiM jaar b (aitr (M) MIkra. 

•I Vawwin (.oilca*. AdorvM ■!•«• rvaraianicalMn* la th* Mltar aiM ■•»- 
MM «lMi. paMw paW »l th* .WMt «IH«* M rgfaiwiWIi. JNsiha. ft* aab- 

iaslorm the fMahnoan about the houae (and ooaipus) and to 
want to join. The desire to Join any given tiouae ia stasply a 
tlon of what will later T>ecome house spirit, and as 
harm. The desire is intensified by « fear of wot 
ia paeciaely upon tiiis point that moot fraternity orientation programs 
I^y. Of course, this process can l>e >otMrdone, init it should not ataqiiy 
he tgisyansod oEtth. Any ooanp a t ea t criantatkiti ooBMnlttae «aa flgurc oat 
iost hpw far this unoertatnty should *e oarrted; It warlas wMi the in- 
dividual, and. any orientBdlon comiaMtae on this oa mmw 

ttMis knowing the rules. «an ooDtkHW p^aHigt «M 

buawr. After all, no on 

taatah « UMe TCUef fMa» the aMoatoay «r 

m BaaBltM*iiB. «e oontead tluit the 
ja-operty aihatnlnimi i ll <an4 perhaps MmlMI to 
ia a weMwaaWm. hsgb-mtaitbi freatuMo daai m 
same of (he ahoaes malt be 
and needs no book: alteratioe 


On The Morehouse EiAangc 


If the MuiohuAie c Tchan gc has accuuijrttehed amy of its osiginsl goa^; 
and if it has .mate «ay inpnaaion cm our often apathetk; oad intfrnsrewt 
campus, it muat be this: No longer can we snugly maintata oar hehate 
that all NeffXMS OM laay, UUterate; that all Negroos hate ait WMke 
men, that thar ■aoil and are Inherently evil and baakAUy inferior even 
to the moot doqiloaWo of men with the *bHe skins. We met a gsoup of 
Negroes wtio Iwve ahntitawd what ever our isolated experience with the 
Negro had imparted to our valjues. 

Nor, is it now going to be quite so easy to briefly stick our necks 
out from behind one of our ptnee to irtilaper: Lincoln freed the davos 
In 1S63 and we're all for oaumcipation, Integratlan and vatM- ngtstcatlon: 

It appears to us that there is one great staaibhng Uoak pwnonttag 
any Immediate MaliMtian of benefits from oar own ooRtawt wMi ttw 
Negroes from Morehouse or to intogration in any fonn ia tlae Seuih 
and North. Prejudioe is ad ugly wood, one which you hear seldom 
from any of the Nogto aiovemenia or White obstrucUoDS to these move- 
m«iUs UkWitrd dn in gF C g gtU i p. One of the men from Morehouse that wc 
interviewed flatly stated tiiat integration would come, even if it re- 
quired an upheaval, sevohition, or comiHeie reworking of ttue social 
structuie as it now oaiots. Out, when questtoned if he believed fH<eJudice 
would ever lliMMMr gram the.aKnds of men, lie answered Just »a stroogly 
that pfojwiloe. aiatihl never <|iia|ipoar. 

Question 1: IMw can you have ofiotplete intagrat4«n with «ut the 
destruotkm ef praMtoef It soeaas to us that if the Nogsooe are i)gbUag 
only for uneqidvaMe aec9taDee ia what is uodoubtocfly a White sooietir, 
they are not oOBaidertng fuirikawntal problem behind segregation. It is 
ttUa very attttade that the Metro 1b basically Inferior and the White man 
f undamentatlv wiar that ankes HartheoKn amwar ikottdeNOt and 
emMciaS^ h »p u« « n c a l . and sMasa the Southomers t« fight to the blttor 
end for a social Jtnicture which seeks lie hold on to the 4aat vest agon «f 
tradition that even a hundred year ago was archaic and decadent. 

Ttie aiaior problem for us as young men atteinptlng to educate opr 
minds and iorm values with witich to meet life is to first acknowledge 
our prejudice. It's ail ,too easy to read the papers, listen to ttie news 
broadcasts, and contribute oar little piece to a totdl seaaien or 4ehate 
■Aith cut rc&lizln: that i;as!c3&y -we'it being hn^xtlticsi. Ceec sur is- 
herent prejudice is Tealised, then the problsM bocames otie -of destroyiog 
our attitudes and reforming a set of vahias which are ctMoally and 
morally right. 

Before aonamlng tMht soaoe pedantk). dogmatic, pristine Baptist is 
using the Odeni aditcrlal column as a pscaahar:s f ulplt, you might ooti' 

Orient Editors Quiz Morehouse Senior Lundy Exchaiige Mo-its 


M is 

"i 4hink that student exchanges tteularly in the carrknilum. "I am as wdl as Negro to gain victory to 

on a larper acole seem orare leas. ««re that there would he Ittt^ against igaoranoe and aupMvUliuti. m a te s. At i 

ible," aald Mprehouse student Ray ipnitalem of adjustment for most in- "Tlte probleas seems to be mutual think that ft w o l d he 

Jjingsr In a«k Jatarrtew mth two ^vlduals." far White and Negro, and I think know evorjhotfy. 

edil&s oT the OrlaHt. OoaanenUng «a Ms vJail to Bnus- **»«* It is on* o^ proper wJiicatton. "To _ ^ 

Asked the quesUon 'pid he feel «ick Ray felt that ttoe tawn seem- It Is enr duty, the youth's and the aMe to aa «•**•«* May «i 

that the BoaidMi-aiOMhouBe ex- ^ ^h gutted to the Cottage — sthdent's to overooaie this problem. «o aae «MMiBa; rbwt whw 

ttaiime program oouU toe lo^peoved ^i^i and friendly His one nal ob- ^ the educated have the aoost brought t« attaitftoB. 

appoedaUy hi any area." the aenior j,otton centered around his inabUity tofluoooe now, and well have to intte sights that aar 

bialegr laajor from Texas replied ^ |ae aiore of the town and to do **"■* togethor to lay the foundations tahMo. eoan to a 

that <his asaln objeotion to the pro- m^^ explorii« on "hia own." "Too 'oc * '^c*' aatkm, staithig from the At 

gram was its taagth. "After ail." „„«* arranged partidpatton iant «»«und and worWng m»." ^^ 

said lAiady, -^the pcablem af race to© good for this type of «aR*ai«e. Asked if he ever felt tired or «*** ■■^•* ' 

toieraaoe is essentially one of edu- The visitor doesn't reatty got a discouraged as a young. weU odu- *•"*• ™*» "^ *• 

caUaa. an« how mueh education t^uMoe to see titings in a noraaal cated Negro faced, with the aaoaa* *"" '*'_' * ** * 

«an take ptaoe hi a weekT 1 think aatth«. We have been given a ia^y hopetcss task of oi is oaa thig *•■*•'■•» • ' 

perbaps a long-range iw apoa a i — schedule of thh^s to do and aee, myth and prejuitoe on both sldos, ^«** 

a aameater or a school year would ^^ the great degree «f orsaaiaatton Ray smiled and MA tliat he dhlnt: ■«•■» «toi*e»U oaa pailMpate rath- 
he mare heneflolal. then the e«- \n$f[\ uacamlortatae at times. Al- that he -oouWn't really, because J»e «•" *•• i"* » 
change studsMs would have the «homfa I must aAnit that every- was too ittvolved with it to tUafc «f ^^^ ^ ^^ ^epvlew «R6 
chance to soe what the other side thing seemed quite normal — that giving up, although he con c octe d ^y** ^'**'. ^ ^ _ . 

is wally like, after the novelty jg i ha<: the feeling tliat if I walk- that others did. "I dont think. *i«*aMae !*«*■***■*••*** •*' wRaniwitioH (wfaepe' ext:mt) , some fiaternity songs and lore, sotpe 

«w«" ■•*•" ed away from a group of studenU h o w e v e r," he opined, 'that we-U see f? ^ ?'^ ? ' z^^j'*^? *'f^' *?* foliage toiipi and lore, the iiiatnry vi -(he -<x>U«te, and so o«. The 

On the question of faculty «x- who were talking aad if I suddenly afaocdute tohsrance in our life-thoe. °* ^'*'?*?_y * T^'..f^ ^*° °! ! freshman w<»»dd iearn what lie <ito<M WM* to 4«iow anyway, aod 

change. l.undy was greatly in favor ponnog haok toound the comer Tliere are Just too many barriers m^wa^t ji^m» am «gyw— ? ^, ^ ^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^ v/tAsM ciittis actiwitses. 

of a program similar to the one thoyid attU he tlie oaaae, aaitag the ta. sve r eBm e to the next forty or "«^ "*" '" ?** * '*f**'P ••* a • .k .„ ,i . r • . ^ i^ i 

for unStaTlassmen. 'After aJl." he same things.- fifty years." f*"*!**? * ..f**"* ' "^- ^ «?*? , . ^^ ■J'r •«* ^he renuundcf of xurren orientation rutesis oonrenied 

mnaited sardonically, "it's Just as r., Lundy showMl no raiuctance Back to comparisons of Bowdi«a ^ZHtS ^^'"""""* ^ **^ ^*'*^'*' 'ff^ ''" *"1?^"" i'?'^*^ ** **5 ^T' *'',^ ■.^'*'* 

much «*w. Job of the professor as ^ ^i^c^ the rde oJ a» «*Kae «»• M««*o.w.. R-v i.a)k«l abaut ■ *.!, '. ' *' *^ -1*— ** n '■ »< »o k»y m* -tor the woM ftv* kgiTmkfa. *lhe {jractice (rf nwkuig freshmen 

the student." atudaat in rrfntiTl^^"g good race the fratemitj' innuence. oaimriain- ''V^!''"' J*J * •j^'^ ",''- . , .^_.,.^. ^f^ «il?»s w partiouttfifr iKlBtul to «i)]|wrdasi(BC» and faculty in 

Lundy aeemed to thhik that a cdatiaiM. SpMktag agaht on the ta»g that it compartmei.taliaed our h^TiuM, lauMt PtinSiIlL stMtenU '**^*^*'R **^ lAembers of «tac CaU«(|e. 

long range program would work key jjoslUon of education in inte- student body. At Morehouse, where .^ ^ ^^^ «,.. ,^^„„^^^^^ • • • • • • 

weU because of the similarities be- graUqn, Ray eJtpressed tiic heed every student eats in a centralised y^J^^tk^m^^^Z the^x ' 

tween Bowdodn and Morehouse} W- for > weM educated White aociety dining baU, U>p»e are more chances ttaSaummmtmbT iiliiisi ni" RECJATI-Y PUWJSHEB tOOKS «f iWteitst to various «ow- 

■ ■ ~. . \^ ; " reflective note. Asked if he thou^t <N<i faailiy include: 

Letter To JTue Editor the Northern Uber-could be. f 

which the freshmaiu«irned his brotherhood W being able to take ft 

^j instead of lieing able t6 learn it. In J9S8 Howdoin emerged from the 

medievkt «-a ««d (be . oM «y<tam of luuinK ku Mfitaoed by the 

vMunhs ^tnoess cai^' igriematioR, MckCMki the otd ways were sl^Jy 

if aerpu^aVBd, .only .tKith.;^ess viQlen<!e axKl less efiicieiuy, and which 

't has neither set forth nor achieved any lauda1)le goals in its brief 

bi»it()r,y. '• J. '*■ 

Obvieu^y a letui^iio ithe old ways woutd be undeUrahle — ex- 

«q>(. fietiluiw, to any rieautMinaries m* sad^is wh« guy ibe awaiig tt-*) 

aad .\Mia ca^ so(:*>^{ adtiks x>f eigjfatcen W"*^ **■ ^ ^^^ ^ '*FV' 

cJasspien like piir{j(i^elaH {Mftfieis. Oti tfie •ther hand, to Mfaaii 

'ireabman as boMheik mi Che fraternity tipmi Cheir airival at 4te Cat- 

iege would be to i«mdw any and M tvhMades from tlte pledge's 

j^fg^.' pMli lo 4>nHb^h4«Ml a«)d w(Hild niAehis actual initiation antidima- 

- ^ tk. . 'Rie frcfhraan.^ fc other wohIs, shoidd not be nermitied to 

Id saunter imp the fnate(!rtity during die Jirst wetk of classes and be 

^iled .brother. And yet few of as at<c satisfied wuh the ej(hau<i(iug 

- we««iu of (Bf nyi<Hl varuUy 4hat now faiasi lis an Jiie fali. 

The 4asli, tlM>i, as twoMd: to shorten the orientatina fwiind, 

"Vy* and to nulfce the prafpam itsetf ooiHtTwwiwe radier than (iestnirtivc. 

How can we accompliA this? Ven hriefty, tiere are some sug- 

gesriohs: we should agree first of sH tliat tn tfire^ iveeis or sn ^ 

fieshrnan can learn everything (hat it is vitttly iiitponant for him to 

leari). Mak iiiine M«iild Desiirrect fhe samfe sittution wr have beQi 

ia the f aci^^ fur the 4aM ifeiv years: ^redom amor^ lyjperclassmen, wasted 

vv time far liwihm tin. La* \hm ihao tkxpc Weeks would lelescqpe all 

orientatian assigMinesKS.into <¥» shp^a period aad leave the fdedge 

so that "" **** ^ **^^- 

^iecondly, we must ;<gree tjn a Immic, positive «rietitatian pH>- 

gram "to be inipltnientied by all ttie tiwises. Embodied in such a 

me WB- fiFqgrniH wojiUI jjresumabij' be learniti]^ names rrf bmf*»ers, rhe his- 
«< asost toiy of ihc 1<K^\ cluipier and it4> byljiyvs. the history of die national 

XtTr, *>1«>^V ¥^•m Mn.. *K»* 

t ^ 

could entertain six Intelligent Negroes from Atlanta for seven days. 

Question 2 : How many made a serious effort to meet and ttdk wHh 
the Morehouse stude^ about the basic problems «( Nogro «quali^ in 
a white (tanrinated oociMyf And, w« 4aalt awaa simply aaiUing politely 
at one on Hw way ta'Claas or pointing out one of theii to an even asore 
Indif terent fitend. 

The 'Morehouse Mident's visit was worthwhile iX it has aesul t o d hr 
our realising that ve have an integral part to ifilay in the aeaJIsatlop 4>f 
Negro equality But, it ivas meant nothing axc(^ an exchange qf bodies 
of different color between two different school* If we are not aware pf the 
problems we face as well as those of the Negro. 

If we can acknowledge our own prejudice as the trst fliep, we can 
then begin to establish more ethical values. .We baUow that a ooa^lOte 
reordering of our outlook must be the first step before we can do any- 
thing for the aHeviatton of sagsOgatlon In the South and hjcpocr^y in 
the North. 

It's getting Increasingly more difficult to stand off in our isolation 
and proclaim our zealous, but hypocritical beliefs. R^ getting easier 
all the time to speak out In favor of doaegregation and partiaps ««cn 
donate a little money to some Negro movement that we i lainMi i worth- 
while. But it Isn't getting any easlar to tfMtnv peejudiee. and with out 
comidete destruction of prejudice, any and all attempts at equality must 
ultimately fail or be half successful. Before any movament can l>c made 
on our part, we must reckon with our own basic weaknesses, edsaoatc ««r- 
selves with new values and attitudes, and then act according to wtwit 
we believe to he rigMi 

To The Wltor: 

jbi a. f ew years lite Senior Center 
wili he biutt; «tar CaMotatien pr«- 
Ciam of the CoUage has boon in an 
unsot tied state for at least Ave naais ; 
the XrateiMities ar« under attack, 
both as they exist as brancttfs of 
national organisations, and as tiiey 

more help totbegfegrphitheamikh, 

of those reforms and pUns Which (to the BOGLE) «f those fraternity **''J».*'*T*'T?" ]!*?"' ''J^^'J??" 
must be carried out by the Xratef- men (members of the graduating ^ :h"^k , ^ M^^1^* 
nitles together The principal organ claas) Who <liad. at any time, been *>_"»« , ^"^ "."V* "^^ 
of student gowrnment is the Stu- Student Councillors. 81% never at 

As- fur Suwdaia ^^aaaii;, Aay 

)) i^/te atitnbiogra^hy Of the T«r't llefi, in Mhidi he teHs ,of his 
tra\'els i^hrotigh l-'.uropc and devdies ad entire dia|Mer to the 
hehiadi^bc-scencs qpCr^V^ns of Uip lttt)nriaki fire.depannvmt, hus 

Ixea artlci«d b^ £ut Wupry Wi^t 


dent OyuBcil, the Council is dsocrW- 

ed in ^e catalogue as the body In committee posts, only 

which » vested undergraduate ooU- posts while .Councillors, and only 

government. A moment's rsAecUon, 111% wertt at any time presidents of 

bawevcr, reveals that the Council Is their fratemifiha. 

As of March 1963 (before aiiy of 

a<i unparaileled chailenge to frater- ^^ "^^ J^,!!^^''^'^,.^ ^Z't *^* '^^^ elections) only 24% of 

olii^^«J%iic*i fraiernltv at the *'*^ pUiTteulum Committee, but the Council were then on the frater- 

aities and each Iraiemlty at the ag„^„m^ ckiae.. I haao boejp told ^^^^ execuUve committees while the 

that the Council often does npt y^^ average for Councillors who 

koep records, and aomethnoo moots ,^^e stanuKaneously on the frater- 

without a quonun; it is plain to nlty executive, was 87%. In other 

all that on the few occasions when ^^ords, in IMS there are 18% fewer 
conwHousneai that we, as ':^wd^ ll "^'li!^,^nrXJi.''^i«f C«»»Ulo'^ holding responsible posts 
students have of this examination ^^ "* essentially negative action. « the executive committees of their 
has bee^i dramatically heightened I!'i'.!!;^!!!!'LhirU!!rJr *J[S ^'«»»"«- »^ «^« the six years at a meeting Of the Sowdoin Col- 
by the aboliUon of fraternities at ^::'^'!;L'!!!!? "!l^ .f!^ analysed. lege Voung AepuhUoan Chlb this 

"""V." ~"^~"~--- —" -• i,und» could onhr snOle aad sav -) ^V collection of tiiWtal essays wowifig (hat Io«tih Ck»nrad, -Wil- 

— CjuMsi-has hofn ordered by roe T. C I. *• (Thank Cod Its 

Ividay), Cliih of the i^gliin Depdi^noeat. 

OKlst at all. These are but a few ..n-^riv somaoleat body »er- 
« the ciroumstanci which pcoaept LZTf ?. .'!!?^' .fT^ S^. 

BoaMoin of the 'go's. It must be 
dear at this late date that there 
ia a careful examination of the 
TOle and future of fraternities go- 
Im on throughout the country. The 

Lowdi Ihnms Fiin 

"The Amerfcam VolMoai 
a new motion picture analysing 
American politics, will be shown 

.1) JV .stereo recprdir^, of underwater 4i<rti noises fua 4)een ordered 
by the Biokigy DefKHAmem and wttl soon be tm sate at your locil 

4) ^ JFtutny Thing h/ippefted oH'Hl^Way to thr Fontm, by fsdins 
Ciaesar. has -iieen helpfully tnindated fmm English into .Swafhi- 
liaii by ProfesMV VVarj^r and iute /been tfdetsd by the Cla-ssics 
llepurtinem. . . 

5) JFM Sex .life 0il ^^ ^trwricun fJi^r, wtiwen by an American 
eagle, has been ordered by ibe Kra |3(!(>aitn>ent. 

WHMams, • sister ooUege and an- 

with new elections, but has been the 

la view of the challenge now swiday. 

VT~.# T„ .h- ™w.f 77 »*,- **» a thorough reform of the Coun- ..__, ,,,^ .„ „.„,^,_, ^wat «h.. 

On Policy 

W6 were approached a couple of daya ago on one pt our frequent 
trips to the Union by three students, seemingly from Bowdoin. Seeing that 
we were from the Orient one, a bearded worrier, hissed n our ear; "you've 
got a great chance to tear this place apart." Well, our ears burned for 
Just a brief moment, but that's nothing to the effect on the two, thinly 
clad male statues Just inside the main doors. As if suddenly coBfronted 
with truth for the first time, these hardened idealists clasped their firmly 
muscled arms about their naked IxxUes. (Wo bope, by the say, titat the 
new senior center will include at least one bronae rejproMntatian of 
Aphrodite in xocognition of our place In the pines and our mooastic aktat- 

Anyway, that brings us to some maaner of statement concerning 
policy' for the new editorial staff. We wUl at aU times eonuMnt on cam- 
pus activities which we feel merit editorial cooaidomtion. But, are would 
feel honored if Just a few of those who snoak around coraors making sly 
suggestions Xor editorials and feature stories would Just occaalooaUy iaaa 
forward out ef thoir lethargy to oontribute worda, not Inuanrtns. 

^\ i„ .» »tf— »«» »« w-«- u t^.^ aetma time to reoogniae that stu 

ell in an attempt to rouse it from j„_. _•» *.».«„«_, „,„. „ ,w(«.i 

Its torpor - tl^relom has been <»eat self -go*enunent goes on prlncl 

manifestly unsuccessful. In lt69 
when I was on the Council the only 

Tii:rZ^i:r^^T:rs'^ ^"^r^L^fl^STtS"^^ Z ~tiy7lm^t^ « a central organ 

publicly the Mth of the Collage r^'^f ^ ' ""^ ^ **'* **"* of shUtaot government Is to exist, it 
*™^ ' ■•«•." -» <».». ■^^•^m^ Councillors fancy keys to wear on . ._ . 

>r^ , , , Zr/ ' r\ . must have as members men 

their lapels. This waa passed, later 

to be rescinded. 

Oonfereace. In the midst of the 
many ohangea overtaking Bowdoin, 
and ki the midot also of otfUoisms 
of fratomilios, the President in his 
Mnt OhapM, and in a recent letter 

psdly in tiie fraternltie.s and that 
the Student Council does less gov- 
erning than any fraternity eaecu- 

The public Is cordiaUy invited to 
atteod the nMetmg, whkih will be 
held in the Moulton Ohioa Uounge 
on the campus at 7:30 p«. 

in the abllitgr of Bowdoih frater- 
nities to change. Bat notice, the 
Ooilege has oat Juat said that 
frafeemlties wlU remain but that 

are involved In that government. 
T^ men so involved are, pre-emin- 
ently, the fraternity presidents. They 

AIJ, RIGHT, PROFESSOR ROVSTER. lets make no misukc 
ab^t it: -last year's .Student C>)iincil qnestionaaiie, which probed 
into iiiKloi:gradkiaies' opicaons of «»imW and insiructors iiere> has 
been imoL-renionioiHiy ]>uHgd under a barrage of ddays, itechnicali- 
ties, ami nafced reverse. Vk^HO is doing ihe dig^g is tinimportant, 
particiiiarly in li^t of ffie OriVafs sacent -dedsioa to sjxjnsoi and 
The as-miaute picture, narrated public a similar TjiiejrioAhalre within the next few w«cks. 
by l4t«tll IhMaas, was produoed , • ♦ ' * « • 

J^u^rtl^ **** *""*" ""**■• MR. KAM1N*S PROEtSSIONAt .SAVVY has done polishing 

miracles for Bowdoin's "im^fie." Ht bas been providing the Cofkge 

BiU Hlggtass W ita t aa rt of Baw- with the caliber of puldic «eUti()ns that is inaispensable to a small 

might call, "power structure" of the day-to-day opn-aUons of the doln's Young ftepublioana, aaU the American college Jocaied «b«curely ia what Mas once, and perhap 

Bowdoin. The unit of student life Is fraternities and with the Alumni program will also incjude a flve- 

the fraternity, xm the dorrti, class, corporations, they are the men minute film showing hlghltght* of 

last year's OPP sUte convention. 

Club ■■abiw artU iMaauss their 
orga n l i a tl oBh ooptittttta n after the 
ptctuiaa an abawn. 




mvm «tM - 8 :S0 


~l AM Wwdr mM U m ^m*lop*mi 
m gonwa with ft* •wir^ d uM ag 
torn* lormmUlion whUk mittt Mp 
—I* lit tniioni" — U Tllsia . . . 
W»ksv*9omrtMtr,»ir. W* kmtm/ 
yk»U>fmuU ler Ummml WiB ktU- 
cMt • ntitrst vitw , , J Bm» iimfl 
ttU Mt, phtt. WrU csU jiiuJ S» 
imm rntUu. Omt't fstk. SH Hg/ktJ 
Bet^t -UUt /• s»y»if. Dmm'l wriUJ 
You'll k0ik* 

fira ofuiti 

IkJ^ ^ I «»»»«»OM«ti«VIIW 

tall ...*>(■ •«•• ^ •«• «»W. 
TMfc nt, M.T. 

I believe the ibou of this inacthi 
th«y wiU change. Indeed, there ^y '.•* *" .?**.„ ''hat the sociologist gre the men in constant touch with 
aoems to be more than a hint of a 
nqasot to change. And change they 

must. Very jioiwtb^ cerUin re- . . 

lorms would be needed even if the o«" "»aJor field. This fact is partly upon whom the great a rt r mpa as ibtl 
Jgenkir Canter were not to be recognised In the representation of jty f^ reform rests. It is ahourd 
eieeted. hut the Ooator nahoo re- ^^ Council, two representath/es that at a tbne when a strong Stu- 
f«m pvticularty urgent. There '"»" ^^^^ fraternity and two from tUnA Council is needed it should 
aooaa to he no thae to lose. To ^* Independents. However, the oonttaue as a body of men who 
aMOt this chailepge. many Bow- Stud^n^ Cfrupclllor Is hot, by virtue j^* reopeneible to no one for any- 
doki men are gl~ir^ng and pro- <»^ ^^^ » Councillor, a member of thing, not supported by anpane 
poal^ various refprmo. I kaUove. ^^ fraternity executive committee, ^or any program aad oooaaquBntly. 
and this IB the underlyhig asouaip- Such a CoundUor, hiatead of being ^ nothing. I suggest, therefore, 
tion of this letter, that If the reform 'he chief officer of student aelf- that an Interfratemlty OouncU be 
is to be canrted out, and carried govemaaeat. to another comsfcittee organised in place of Ute Student 
««t oohimntly. a ailgh degree of "•*"•"?!"• ^"' ^* °"*" ^ ^^^ ^^ Council and that the membera of 
cooperation among fraternlUes to <=*** ''bat is, how oftea U it that a the CouncU be either tlte Iratomlty 
ImperaUve aad urgent. It to no Student Councillor does not take presidents or men who ateo hold 
longer leasBle for a Iratemity P"' ^^ ^* managment of hto frater- naponaible positions to the frater. 
preMent not to know the names »»'? •• » oxwutlwt In ordw to 
or faces of hto fellow presidents, a^tenyt an ansawr to this queaUon, 
which is now too often the case. I C^l^ted the BWOLSTS for the 
ft sooms clear to me that, in ordw ]>eara 1960, 'M, 'SO, 'SO, '«!, «3 a 
to meet the present challenge, the oouldB't find a BUGOX for iSgO). 
tratvnttlea must be able to dellb- y^ statistico am drawn from an 

thoMld have rciaaioed, sauOhnii Caaada. 

t . 

» • • • ¥ , • M 

P4lOF¥»SOR RCX WAHNCJt wiM foe teadhii« at the Uni- 
versity of ConncrtiaK during 4he «i«Kt academic year. 


Now that eoastmottoB ol the 

THER.E AR£ ItELlAllLE REfOltTS fh*t it wank he long 
before Ra4)es and <}i>lby follow Kpwdoin's lead in canceling their 
fontbgfl riaralry^j«rirti thei rf g aw g wit y of Maine; 

• • • • e • 

^NIOR.tENT£IL F^NK wiM fce deUgbiel to know dut'^iirt 
excavated ^.oln the tite -«4il tx aae^ «a cower «ver the Bruourick 
town dump. 


eg past the 

■Mn tt i> 

Very truly yours, 
Jooeph P. Prary 

state together. 

Toe principal organ of student 
gov ernment should be the place for 
the dlscusaior' and implementatian 

Too and John HsiperiB aright 
eooririne forces. See "This Week" 

examination of the aettvities listed for Mareh 8, 1988. — E4. 

Speelal Oatasday Matinee Oaly 




ilw Dag of filowns 



Ids •- thaw at t 

Let tts help you plan your printing 

as well as produce it . . . 

Our loa« «iqMri«nc« in ptodttdad the (oUoMaag and othar 
Jcimls of printkif for Bowdoin mea can ahow you ohort 
cuti in time and save you nooney. ' 



Pad K. Mivaa lUdMit W. 






CoHifoftable AooooMnodadoaa 



liy atadepts «i kadi the phjile^ 
pfauit aad the pngraas. 

In answer to this 
PiofeiM niMtflr 






fM..ial. Mr. 1048 

Ysay Oartls -> T«l 


Kyaa •> Potor tlothiav 

Apr. il-SS 








fwdat; :pfUE'»9; 1963 * 


Notes And G^mmentis 

«'! - I ' T'f ■' ■ ' 

l»A<i£ THREE 


Sprinf ksmes CMferMoe To feataM^e 
Experti Oa Ruwan^Aiiericao Affairs 

Fraiy Taflcs On Religioo 

»7 Jim Rllv 

It waf rainlm _ ^_. _ . , „ 

■ummer night Uiat kept tbe cbees-playen from tneir bo«rdi 

le we saw •«»« D«i». a <trisily MMr VMk 

(ton Square 4Be MMiMd thStcar on aev«)th A|tre.4^ tiralke<l a wet Uook coMsart 
^n» ••* IMS lM««llai irtua m an«retf««t iilMe-«Maty. Br «Im M«? oL^w 

,uM come «« Ida, •« 4te at«de,H. wa„. «, h«.r ^ J^ f ** «-*i«- «"«-»*NS '^^^^ ^ ^ovj^' 

KuMia will lecture on the troubled atate or U. S.-KuasiaB ren- 

or Ml.- DavU a!Ljr^rterSl^i.rtf:Sl!;^'llL\"^^ ^^/^ '^ -""^ ?«««« ^-^ C«nfer<^ce a. Bowdoin Friday 

ay doing thift (them who |uR don't like ttw i4i«n MUn dIwb and SaMr«ar, Mar 3 aMMri 4. 

«^ cttln. wTbe*X*2?5le"S^rolr::?S Sr'J^*S§ flS^"** "■ ' TW i« f.«d**i U Sd.uo»n. Woodrow WH«>n Profe.- 

l£r.e?Si^'W;».*SkS".n=«'a^.n;S!*%tT"«:^ «- -^ Gav«-««t •. Wittam. C^ ^o,. ^.«hd« and 

lor the audience to return fn^ MiaolMSM aStMa JMMl lad iMn. Mid than ■•'■ ■*•"•■ ■" «o«MBaraM T)i|r MiBie. Ba «s an aroK wnaat Wkk ■ «. . ^ . ^ * . , . .. . » . 

uTaoimd «f ttW mwomT^mL WHriri^^ and like Bo Diddlly. MMes Is «uUty oT a cartain atnouat of Crow Jhn, 

AZy*.!L* ^!J5S5g. ^!y £!;n«g 7S^!ri. ^!^£y 7^ig rJ^^ ?:tl- P*rt of whh* U the feenng that most wWtas are incapable of reaUy un- 

in Mtfrmrt rTmTXir'MMi thir sine* Dav» Bnibwck i^vad In t)M Bvm 'daaeUndiac Ms awiclc. Ihts la U course why Bo DkUUly wm sueh a 

bv tiw l^^k^tiuM n*t« mm4 Mankytn itreMi Mwmd 4h« flaar W* kaaeaat ">* audience «W worklns against, ratn« than wMIt Mm. You can «x> 

» . -3* ^5^ ready to iwar him. The balf-doaen or so peopOe I ve talked to aneitt 

the concert have been highly enthaaiaatic, but have exprMMd aiiaUar 
laaM-wMttans: what tf UHm gett an unfriendly rcoepUonr It wsvld be 
foolMi to denr ^tbe iMMikUltir af .ihis happening, and if it doea bappea. 
than the atudanU aae «nl|r depriving thomsalves of a great llateniiitg ex- 
tma made takn faaious ptrteoca. and of being «ftacss to artistic cccaUon in the form of high 

!rhe ^tfTconcert is a fairly noent iimwrattio for naat artlatoi and ereatlon. 

So whatr So vhave doss this all lead? The answer in a word is 
SduoatiGfi. Tbe nyr ocHonUttae bos provided the Sowdoln student with a 
chance to see and hear one of the all time Ja<c Greats (a term whMi U 
used much too freely in a society which calls Joe Morellc a iaat groat) . 
Wbetbar fefllea aapeots the aaoM kind of ttaafwat we gave Brubeoit'ls 
(■IMMMe ta aa«r. but IMs mmi ts not a ratiaictaa aC Hw Dave I>ubaak 
siMiv. He sRlngB and hat apoataaaous. Do younelf a favor and ptek 
up on hlai. but do him a favor, and wfewn he gets to Bawdoln extetMl 
bla tbe auae kind of oourtaoy be'd find in a iaat ciub where people stand 
two deep at the bar watting to hear him — and don't f<Hget, tbe ea- 
perlence only costs them the price of a drink. 

anidk m 9rtM»r nigbt W ivlaa. 

MOW, «w reaHf is tiaing «» «e in 

When BralMMk KM taere, Jte expected more courtesy than he got, 
094 his aeactlQtt te I4ie mnitnat bus of conversation was withdrawal. 
Via aaloa became trlta. McbMiMd stTllatlont. some of which have, its 
nia4e blm fawiniis 

rbe las concert is a fairly noent iimovatleo for aiaat artlitai and 
Qw ftudtenon vhlcti att^ aertous Jaaa oonsaK do ao taioaaae ttaay 
«aHt to iwar' and aee ttfe gntet/Their are qaiet and tbay aie«l»p>«eia- 
ttve. It doesn't main mMK aeoae ta pay Ave or idx •doOacs ta hear « 
paffonmr, (and Miles Owls Is w«t<ttl tfmf P«i>ny>, and than he^ 
Mttitt ao ataMtplMre so inoaadpcKw to good lovrovisation that the 
.jirttK drtea «p oat af «alf-defaoM, and flnuhes his set playing Tor tbe 
JlO\V m«MMai)s in 4w group, or wane, playing for the drunks In the 

ShwIiTMUi. Reacarcb Aaaociale at Harvard Univernty's Russian 
Resaarcfc Cuater and weU-fcAovm •• an «Kpar« on tha Soviet 
Union and ita sateKle na l i waa. 

Bradiky, mi; "T1»e Naisi Dictator- 
alilp," MM, ine; and other Import- 
ant walks. 

MMiy of Professor Schuraan's 

addresses have been published In 

perinanent form, among these 

Conference joUitly with Bow^ln's "Heading in World Politics," brought 

Departnent 6f Oofemment. out by Itie Mnerlcan V^undation 

Besldas tb^ Iwtiues tfia/lpeak* f«r iKMtioal EAwatioa In 1961; and 

ers wlU paKitipata !■ « vaMl dl»- 'Vim Ace of Danger; Ma«or Speectv- 

cuasion. All events will be open to es on American Problems." whidi 

stude^ta and the iiuBUe wmUHil includes such speakers as rormer 

iQl^Mva^ ' JMatdant Dwight p. BUenbowar, 

On Mday t*rofUkor Sahuman will Oean Acheson, Trygve tie, AHjert 

toetnne U »*i 9M. and Prelessor EUuteln, Arnold Toynbee end 

•m* tma coMTts «UI 

tanparanr -Aaacrioan-SoTiat Rala- 
ttans," •c^wdlBg to Stiffard Kay 
•U. Braaidont of (*e Bawdol* PaUt- 
ical Forum, the organiaatiaa «<bMi 
tbl^ year is sponsoring the Issues 

And so JtXkft la oomtng. His oonoart eo«M unqueationaMy be THE 
Mr^light of the weekend if he Is given the proper ti-eatmant. AM artist 
at Dana' sensitivity should never come to s school Uke Bawdoln to be 


(CaatlBaod from page 1) 

igrth. which often turns ajny with 
.the excuae — 'I've got my own 
troubles.' ought to be aXked the 
question: why should less than one- 
thlrfl of the United gtatea, much M 
it Boqnomlcally the poorew, parts, be 
Bisected to bear aMnc the weight 
ik iwie-half the country's Negroes?" 

prt^fmunr Hall fieciared that tbe 
Bouth is the "wefljtest «nd moat 
vtilnerable region of the United 
Statea — confounded pqlitlcally, 
shalcy economically, reactionary 
psjcittologlcally, and abote all catt- 
strlcted educationally." He oon- 
tinued that thus, ^tt Is the least 
gdi(aii^M«ou<> pltu^ in ^VhUb to tc- 
«8b»ltkh so radical a 4rani(anna- 
tion of historical clrcumstancea as 
Mtlegratkit: rep to aa n te." 

"In tbe coutw of tbe future this 
must Inevitably change. Meanwhile 
U would be a service to Negroes 
and .to the nation, as well as to 
tiie South, to realize that at the 
rate. . . at which Its cultu^ is 
capable of modlflcaUon," the South 
"literally cannot of itsell, assimi- 
late Its Negroes on a radlcaOy dlf- 
«swjt baflla In anotl»*r hundred 
yeaia." ProfesBor Hall conclud*d 
that the Southern states, "cannot 
manage the racial situation with- 
out positive fontrtbutions from the 
resources of the .coHptisr ^t. large.'' 

Education Key To Rise In Status, 
Right To Vote Ejqually Importam 

B^ucatlon i« the key to the South- 
em Negro's attempt to raise l^is 
status in the Whlte-controUed so- 
ciety of the South. One of the most 
iMctwiua aeeda !> for battel' swaaA- 
ary adueaUon to daoKaae algnlfl- 
qantly tbe number of poorly edu- 
cated Megroes, acoordlng to the con- 
oUslon reached in a panel discus- 
jdon held Svnday evening In the 
Moulton Union Lounge. 

Tbe discuwien, part of tbe More- 
house-Bow«ioin exchange, was oocn- 
paaed of Ray Lundy, Bob Allen, aad 
David BaU^ter; from Morehouse; 
and Paul Oodt, Phil Hansen, and 
Charlie MIcoleau from Boardaia. 

Roughly ten per cent of the More- 
house atudentB actively partioipate 
in student movementa for Inten- 
tion. The remaining ninety per cent 
are sympathetic toward the move- 
ment?, but for various reasons, have 
not Joined In aoccHMling to SaUihar. 

tbe Man^xMiae adatialttratlan 
has no oommitnieut favorli^ or dle- 
atsnient svppart of theae 
They have left tbe d^- 
dsien entirely up to the judgment 
of the individual Morehouse stutfeat. 

Two major aoUts exist among tbe 
Negro movements. The wealthier 
Southern < » »groe a are against many 
of tbe demonstrations because they 
dep ti B d en ttie good siH of tl^ 
White population and dont want 
any racial agitatian. 

There remabis a great mass VI 
uneducated Negroes who look upon 
the educated Negroes for leadership, 
but ate «f tiB resort to violeiice In 
eaatiaat ta Itie educated Negro's 
method tft Oandian noa-vlolence 

Van Nest New Zete ^les. 

Tbe Lambda Chapter of Zeta 
PbI has announced Its newly elected 

Preadent is Jack Van Nest; Vice 
PresldaBt. Dava TreadwaU; aad 
Seccatary, John HaMord. 

Chuck King was elected Histecten, 
while Ted Wentworth and R'ank 
Orlgotaa were elected Correapond- 
ing S e cjet ary and steward rwpec- 

, The SSete Supreme OottiNH irtl) 
be composed of Maynard Hinks, 
Pete Seaver, Bill Bates, Clark 
TruesdeH, and Bd MacAW>ee. 

WiMtoB 8. Churchill, and was 
pabllahed by Random House In 

Profeasor Shulman, who In 
19S0-S3 served as Special Assistant 
(aU, 8. Secretary of State Acheson, 
also holds the chair of Professor of 
International Politics at the Ptetcber 
S<;hool of Law and Diplomacy at 

He is the author of "Stalin's 
fV>relgn Policy Reappraised," pub- 
lished by the Harvard Press this 
month; and was one of two con- 
sulting editors ol "The Meaning of 
Communism." a secondary school 
tOKtbook written by William Miller. 
A searching student of Soviet 
the University of Chicago, his alma Russia. Professor Shulman has 
mater; Harvard, Cornell, Columbia visited that country and consulted 

ShUbnan wiU t^ttU. at «49 P» 
Beib )^t4iiM ai«<l tbe paael 4is- 
ewMtoa. «bkdi wtil be bfM on Sat- 
iKdajr treat l»:tf aja. U 1> JS PJ»., 
wtU b0-b<M In tbe Main 4Uiun«e pf 
the Maulten I^Mob. After tbe JMMsel 
4l8cuaRlan there wiU be an open 
question and answer period. 

Tbe vlaltlng speakers will be 
guests of tbe coUege at a dinner 
Friday and at a luncheon following 
tbe panel diacuaslon. 

Tbe Issues Conference, a tradl- 
Uooal feature at Bowdpm, brings 
oatlonaUy known figures to the 
oamput to discuss significant aad 
controversial tisues of the day. 

Professor Schuman has taujfht at 

and the University of Califomta, 
and lectTired at numerous otlier in- 
stitutions. During World War H 
be was Principal PoUtioal Ahalyst 
of the. Foreign BroadoaM ttiteHl- 
gence Servit^e of tbe TtOecii ^Nm- 

Tha anat itopntaar oaaeer for tbe 
italiiH la adenoe. Those 
In law are noticeably 
smaller because of the tftSlcalty tbe 
Negro faces In eetabMehing himself 
a« a lawyer. .Many Intfrefted pien 
ai« dlaaaadert bam eatateg law 
due to lids UiiOal harcUhlp. 

Paul Oodt suggested that Integra- 
tloa abeuM oeaie laHuedlBtaiir but 
Dave Satobar disagreed by sairing 
that the atatmte af tbe Sabthem 
wlUtes won't "change overnight." 
TiM youager generation might be 
aMe ts-acoept a quick change in the 
SflKiial s^tus, but the adult Whites 
awuld newer let the Negro bave 

It I t>l • ■\« I genoe ?acrvi^e oi wwe res 

Setts elect Dixon^ Lang mumcatioiis commiMton 

He le known as a vlgoroius defeA 

Shewn At Conditebiid 

Two films of interest to the Col- 
lege will be presented at the Cum- 
berland Theater in the next two 

"Maine, DB.A.," the IQth Cm/- 
tury Pox Cinemascope and ootor rer 
lease which Includes several shots 

rtiown Sunday through Tuesday, 
Aprtl ag-90. 

The Bowdct* aeeben of the Obn 
features several buildings with ijcm 
Olee Club shigbig, "Rise, Sons of 
Bowdoin," on tbe steps of the Ait 
Building in addition to a brief ai>- 
peaiyuice of the Meddles. 

"Simdayt abd Cybele," an acad«- 
emy ^ward nominee as the beet for- 
eign film of the year, will be pre^ 
aeated on Wedaoaday and Thurso 
day. April 34 and ». It will be pre> 
sentad at only one evening riiowlng 
at 7:90. Matinees w^U be shown as 
urnat at l:4B p.ra. 

Tlw French fltan tells the «W(|r 
of a mentally ill, a mta eaia tertirell 
ex-pllot and an abandoned ohil4. 
The two starring rolea are played 
by BarAyftruger abi mHela CkieK. 

■Ill ii lH iiii • J 

Educators Here Apr. 27 
DaggeU, Shav To Speak 

The panel discussed wter regb 
trM-lon in light: nf itjs r<>c«nt! im- eeuai eaeial status, 
portance. Registration drives were Awarding a Morehouse student a 
Uni limited to major cities but scholarship so be could attend Bow- 
wlth the new influxes of vrtunteers, doln would have little |H-actical 
rural areas are beneAtlng from the. value accordiiM ifi X^ve Batcher, 
m o tt m e bt . The student wQuld be Ul-prepared 

The Southan Negro has reallzad to cope "srtth tbe coarsea offered here 
that the vote is the key to proa- and his experience would be one 

Beta Theta PI Fraternity has an- 
nounced its new officera fbr the 
next tern. Richard H. Dixon V8 
pRsldeat; Vkx President, JeS 
Laag 'M; Treasurer, Dave Steven- 
son tS; Secretary, Steve Hecht "45: 
and Steward, Curt Chase VS. 

Also, House Manager, Roger 
Anderson "gft; onenuttea ChaiiaMm, 
Sandy Dolg 'ff; Social Chairman, 
Chris Olanopoulos '64; White Key 
ffefK-eeentative, Mike Butler '65; 
Student Union Representatiye, 
CCigiMO ^; ttUu Studtni Coiuioi! 
ttlve. Rick Andriaa '66. ' 

der of £101 liberties. poUUcftl democ- 

with Russian specialists in inter- 
national relations. In 9ttjaM, be 
did fleld research on the operations 
of the nench Communist Party In 
relation to developments in Moscow, 
l^fesaor Shulman served as an 
Information OfTlcer of the U. S. 
MiSBioa to the United Nations in 
1048-SO. BarHer, he stmHed RUHoia'.-* 

racy. mlnoMty righto, and of hw- i*5SJT "^ "^"^^ "^ ^'jf f "*'^" 
man dignity In the f^ce Of the ^n**^*' Columbia University, 
totalitajfignchallengee to democratic "?*?* "*^''<> »"«' ''^^ University 
traditions. <* Chicago. 

In addiUon to maby articles In During World War n he was a 
both scbolariy atul poputar joumala. **<^ piloted lat« a psychological 
he bas written numerous books 

Joeeph Frarr. « «)»k» to ^e|pel 
Thursday on the ahanging attitudes 
of contemporary ChiMlanity and 
Its effect on college religious life. 

In opening Me teML. Raif said 
that there definitely haa b^en a 
change at B^wdaia^ -the Wbir Ib K b 
Forum has becoaie the Bowdoin 
Christian Association, and that 
may "shortly bpootne aoipiMhing 
else," Mfl "^tadeMg «buacli attend- 
ance haa tteadHy Hsen ewtr the 
peat six years"; while at other ool- 
legea, "VOt naaMMt «c oaSage cbag)- 
lafbs ... baa bWxeaaed ta tte iaat 
twelve years from fifty, to tbree>- 
hundred and flfty." 

Aooordkig te Mary. «hla MHgtaus 
MPMBae aaaeiig eallpge sUkleate to 
due to a changed attitude tpward 
religion. He remarked that a^en 
we imagine a pencni wlio Lm 'Igat 
reUgloa." "the obanoes are ibait tbe 
inutge that presents itself Is that 
of some pie-faced yoong man or 
weaian who sndls of soap and is 
bell-beat on doing good. . ." He 
further went on to say that "this 
kind of religion this kind of 
Clu-titlaalty. ie H»U/m% paee 
wooly-mlnded sentimentality." The 
orw Christian student, said Prary, 
Is one with "more real convict i on 
and with a vastly greater asaae of 
the icapUcatlDns of the lacanaUcQ. 
Cruciflaion. cmd resurtectiqp of the 
Son of Ood." 

This trend, aoo Or dteg to rttiry. Is 
best shown by tbe ffwt tbat "Use 
Christian Church is beginning to 
throw Itself into contemporaiy af- 
fairs, both inteHeetual and eooM, in 
a way that it has not 4one in 
«entur!e«." ChrlatlRulty has been 
abandoning the Idea of "estrlca- 
tlonallsm" — removing people from 
tbe wertutdpy world aa»d "puttiag 
them In a comer wbere Uiey nuty 
emote In quiet piety undisturbed." 

In commenting about common 
rellgtoua attitudes, Mr. tttrv added. 
II think that meet of ua oome to 
college with a kindergarten Idea of 
religion which we learned In Mgh 

In BMentfcmbM the value «( col- 
lege r.h^in^ipf in effecting tJUs new 
rellgloua change, Frary said, "In 
general, the college 

and Coffin., of Tale; and I doUpt if 
anyone who met vs talked vltb 
them went away trttbout a MnM 
of the dynamism and ooBunitagent 
of these men. ..." 

The remaladsr of Vraqr's talk 
was devoted to tbe jitetat atUgtou^ 
situation here at Bowdoia. £t* 
critlcieed the proponents of reviving 
.the Mrwdota (ntsr-<atth Ftorum by 
aey^, "if the eU OV is satisfying > 
to bonte students, it is unaattsfylns 
to those students with more xeligiouB ! 
eoaeera." Re sMaiaaed up the at< :' 
Utade «r the BIT as being "in «be ' 
aiidat of all laiths yet uacom- 
mltted to any." Tb him the BIF 
^fas M w ea tl elaa te r y beoiNae *>eeBi- 
jnMaMot <of floaie eort Is taa wmi 
te relbdon," and tbe members *»t 
the BV were both uncommitted 
and bad "as tatecatt restricted to 
(he WM of ioteseet acltaath^ a 
colle<;ter of atatchbooks." A« lor the , 
BCA, Frary said that all It was 
was "an attempt to open wlaaaws 
and let aoaae air into a duaty aad 
Buffocatlng room." 

In answer to the problem of a 
camp«B religious organiiatloa, Frary 
proposed a blanlcet'>taa auapeitad, 
"Cbapel Soard" which would con- 
sist of representatives of BCA., tbe 
Httiel, aad tbe Newman and Caa- 
terbwry eluba, tbe prtnctple re- 
quirement being that any gteup 
seeking representation have a 
faculty advlaar." This beard wocdd 
then serve as a nbwrlng houae far 
pragnuns and fundt. 

Mr. Frary closed by saying that 
the next campus religious organisa- 
tion, wlHUtever R may be, muet be 
"prepared to laeet tiie ceguirements 
of a religious view that is wllliag 
to be hard-headed and realistic 
about coUtemporary issues, to meet 
tbe dheUcPge of tbe second half of 
tbe aoth Century, and to pass that 
eluUeive on to the students of 
tbe oampuB." 

which are known to scholars 
^iroughoat tbe world. Among bis 
hooks are "The Cold War: Retro- 
spect." ■ 1968; "Government in the 
Soviet Union," mi; "Russia Since 
l»ir," IMV; "latemattohal Pobtics, " 
aeventh edition, IgSS; "T^e Com- 
moDweal(h of Man," 1K3, . t0B4; 
"SovMi ^UUo*," iwiiS, {not; "l^lgn 
for Powct*." with Major Oeonge D. 

warfare officer in the UB. Air 
BoNe in the Pacific theater. He was 
awarded the Bronze star. Before 
tbe war, Professor Shulman was a 
reperter fer the Detroit News. 

seemed to be^fllled by men enioant- 
ly qualifled in answering this 
challenge <ot shattering thfe old 
idea of reUgion). At Bowdoin this 
year, we have seen Chaplains Scott 
of MIddlebury, Newhouse of Brown, 

Fatromze Our 

IflffMn Sigma Nu Pres, 

ress; without the voting power the 
Negroes can not advance peUtieaily. 
This is the area in which the Ne- 
gro must obtain fair representation 
if any goals are to be realized, com- 
mepted Ray laudy. 

Of frustration, rather than enrich- 
ment. This fact traces back to the 
poor secondary education most Ne- 
groes receive In the South. Their 
secondary education ivevents them 
f roaa attendi<>g Northern 


a taiivHed to 



More than 700 Bowdoin CoUege 
abimnl who are now in the field ef 
education have been invited to at- 
totd the annual campua meeting of 
the Bowdoin 's Teachers' Club flitur- 
day. April 37. at the College. AlumiU 
Secretary fMer C. Barnard ai^ 
ndunced recmtly. 

Scheduled to partlc^ate In the 
annual session are alumni irtto ate 
aotlve and interested in aU Vbaata 
of education In the six Nbw ftig- 
land sutes. New York and Meir 
Jaeaair. Xbegr^iaohide ^Jaaobata fti 
prtmary and seoenMy Mhools^^ 4a^^,^ 
faculty membeia «f -coieges' mjr 
unlversitlei, as aell as thoafe Hf 
aeboet and iaUe0^ MbniaMin^tiPb. 
Ubranr wofk,. and ceagblag. | 

Mr. Barnard aaid a number ef 



tha aiiartin aiimiin after a 
CbifNl talk, trill bbgto at ie:ao ajn 
in MMb Audttorbaa. It wiU be de- 
vomi «e tbeadNept "A prugvaat for 
the «antar Oaottr: A New Pattern 
for^ibe MBiar Tear at 
fester Atbam P. Oaagett, Cbalraian 
of tba Fbculty Ooaanlttee on tbe 
Sealor Center wiU deliver informal 

Arataeer Faul V. HaaeltaD. a 
meblber tt tbe nwUty aealar 
CeMtr Oeauntttae. alU pteMe at 
the ainralng atarioa. 

%mbitii William B. W b Mae J aa. 
Dlaedor of tbe Senior Center, who 
Yiki Iteea in Mvope oa leave, has 
alae beeq^ btvited to partioipate in 
tha dieeoaaion. 

Vni at tU B Bgii feting, at 3 pja. 
In ftHMi Aw lt » erl aa> . wUl feature 
a JtoWMtUn ef • 


HiAert «haw and Wbllar ■. 

Bridge Tounttm^t 

me student Union Coamdittee 
trtU tpenter a dMpHoate bridge 
toumaaaent In tbe Motttton Union 
Lounge tsBMimr at 1:30 pin. 

Tbe CoauoMlae alee aittteunoed 
that there wiU be a bridge touraay 
in tbe bouage at IM pm. on 
Tbtaaday, MGay >. 

Oeialag up on Friday, May M, at 
7:tt pm. la tM annual oaavnis 
"Peam o( nmt Duplicate Bridge 
Toumaiaeat. Vtateraitles and tbe 
lo d ape a da t ta aee eembided that 



The Stow* Houae 
Mabib's Fla«t 


Steven K. Ingram was elected 
Freeident of Sigma Nu Fraternity 
Wedneaday evening. Ingram, a 
sopbeawre, Is a matbematies 

Sigma Nu also elected Ricliard A. 
Oeterman "85 Vice-President. Sigurd 
A. Knudson, Jr., another sophomore, 
was elected Secretary. Frederick T. 
Ball IIB was elected Junior Student 
Council representative. 



Bowdoiif a FbVMfta fiarban 


their teaaa tai t^. tanoeeter^ eSloe 
no bitar than neen on Tueaday, 
May U. Beta Mi la, tbe defending 
T^iaai ta Fbur rhaipinn. 

A eeoeed tetid «f M eoa»tote 
Ukes <d» pbwww tock part bi tbe 
laet bridge eaateet, held d«iifl 11. 
Narth-«outb wlanaai 
MencUl W and Jba Uater 
tbe fla«t-Weat wianm 
fMar Moitan «4 and Art Oaiaad 
W. BMond piaee la tbe Mertb-aautb 
AeK Mft ta Charles KahUl 

PaHcview Qeanen 


Parkview Launderccnter 

"7^ Horn Of Better Ckaum^" 





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Denim Jackets SJ25 


Dunlop 2.69 

aioMfer &75 

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FrtiMiize Our 


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IW Best « Foe^ Lo4cia«. and Cnrtrtrf jUewmaf 






js'TW' V- . 



C w a biwi aMaHner alu^ .and noreation -ia Iha 
atknulatingcKmateof one of £ur countiy's finest 
vacation ^ecleaa. Q r aUa ata and i w Jei g r a d uala 
veegrams at Ofoap and n p m aad . -OuMaadiqc 
f aculty wit h na tigylly known vltMnK lecturers. 
'Confannceti InMbrtas, wcHkifiopg, aaiaiiibliM 
aad Mart.. ^Mflpi^iafnaMi ofaKiwIiaa and 
efltertainmem. Enjoy Maine's faihoua lakea. sea- 

UNIV. off IVI All 

shprp ftaortg, and mountaina. Eicellent oi 
tunity fbr teadhert and undergraduataada 
college credKa during summer vacatioiv 


^tSSwratliniON, June 17 — Ju^ 9 
SHfrHVK StanON, July I — Aug. le 
THREEWECt lESSION. Aug. 19->««fK.a 

For detailed informatior. wta K«C 



Nc«b vMliqiini students tnii' 
facrityagiriwHcgn enjoy summer 
Mcommedations at Shenton ijotels 
Md Motor Inns, at special low rates! 
thaokt to Stieraten's Stu4ent 1.0. tr 
fd td tti ikiest Cards, you'll have d 
telNr valsetjon this summer for lets 
Mongyl SNratan HoMtftt ttni^t 
Hi in isftvi #9i!srtms!it: Cesifoft 

1. I'D tell you what you have 
to look for in a join. Vau-bava 
to look for frimge bemefiti. 
Tlwt's the big thing today. 

Yes -the big thing. 

2. You have to consider your needs. 
Yau're gobig to get married tomt 
dey, aren't you? Then you need 
Ufe and acddeat insurance. 


3. You're grfag to Waiids - so 
you'll want tnatcndfy I 


4. Aad^hat about medical biUs? 
Tlat'e sonathing every big 
fami^rkas tollunk about. You 
need a food na^r medical phm 
Sat oe«ars alaMst everything. 

loaVe ri^ht— /ou're right I 

and caiaiae. And If 
ym'u (rtveiing by car, there's Frw 
fHtal at flNtl Shmtin Hotels and 

-*-" «"- ^- "-^ — l«M CWlk^M 

diicfiuots at any of Sheraton's Kl 
btMs in (he U.S.A.. Hawaii and 
Canada. Just present your Sheraton 
Student I.D. Card or Faculty Gueit 
Card when you register. To get yoer 
St)0in}on cardor make reservation!, 
oaHlalt your Sheraton campus 

losara s. ooBooN 

nS MabM Btieet 

5. And you'9 m^mlfgUmm$*0 
work all your Itte, are yon? 
You're going to want to lake ft 
eaay— you know, travel around, 
live it up. So you need a 
retirement plan that |^ 
you plenty of dough. 

I can aee it now. 


leok at «he iriafa heaafib wheS 


But don't you ako kave Id 



'Bat'* why I'm 
aabu.ta wnrkior Eqaitabie. Yau 
get al (hoae Job advantagaa- 
' " Iha Mage benefits, took 

frour thialda^ 



Soeiaty of the Daited Sutai OlSM 
the Aaaneaa. New York l». N. Y. 
far (wrtlMr informatjaa 
Eaiplnjiaat Maiiagw, 


^ ^ - -' '■^ ^^ ~ - 

■ ■«W*i 




iwfe fldiwe^ tmifcN 1 

~ "'•■■^' — - 

ll\rf>AV. ATHdl, f*. 1^63 


. , ' pThe natural wonders of oar fine ataM aft ideal for lAaking 
"Maiie Your Vacationland." an ad at live' b«tt«w of la^ 
W9ftk'» ^fotU Page, prof eased. To a large proportion of Bow^ 
dai^,l<awn;th« crystal lakes and verdant, landscape are foreigjlt 
bet^mae of numerous student obligations, and also their studiHL 
A conaist^nt and surely unique quality of our state- its talk 
•prfaifa- further ahacklea our student body. 

Along the left field, lin« of BowdqiR'a . Pifkard Baael 
Fi^d numerous drifts of snowHnger under tm smitiying pin^ 
reautants of that all encompaas in g blanket tiiat has Mppr< 
fietivity for go many months. The playing fields though, have 
finally shrugged off this weight, and the mobility (but not t^ 
spirit) of our teama that haa been hampered for ao long haa 
coirunenced. , 

With the vanishtpg of the anows, another "depreaatng" 
blanket aeema to sweep over tne Bowdoin Campus in the spring 
time, a blanket of apathy. This phenomenon is observable in 
all ffcets of college life, but is especially obaervable in the area 
of ^ring sports spectator participation. Although many spring 
aporta auch as water-bombing, sun-bathing, and luring and se- 
curing an Ivies date are avidly followed by the atud^t body, 
at titnea in the pa^t the active and diveraifiod Comtte apring 
•porta have failed to receive even token student gallmes. 

It would be a cliche to say each student has an ' obligation" 
^ Mpport these contests. Each student can decide how he would 
Kk^ to divide up hia own time, and it would be a personal in* 
s«lt for someone to tell him that he "ought to" ^|t«nd events 
ort the spring sports schedule. The fact renuuhs though, that 
t^c College supports these sporta iinancially, not merely for 
the personal satisfaction of the relative handful of participants, 
but also the enjoyment of the entire student body. These events 
are additional "offers" of the College, and as the fall arid 
vnnter sports provided pleasure and diversion for the spec- 
tators, so too can the sprinx sports. Maine's late spring need not 
necessarily mean Bowdoin's inactive apring. 

CoU TtoM H» Good Depth 
But Slomd By Late Sfiriiig 

'Ibe UW edttiaa ot the Bovd^ tn State Scarlai cottpaliaon the 

Vatrtty Oolf team slioukl stvoir outlook Is. briehter, however, an<t 

greater deptti than laat year's s«iad the Klar Bears are f avorad to re- 

Icr the «4Miti«n of Ume uambers tain tlietr State Crown. iUthough 

of last ytu^ tUMlefeated treihoiaB^ both Bates and Ualne kaast two 

aoaad. Osptaln Bob Qstorbaut, a<vh- outstanding pUyers, Bowdoin'i depth 
tessets «*!!1 UtsDmma MkI A1 pur-<^ should wmt out to the long Hm. 

ola. and juntar OMmt Xtappnun 'me tfoaa cpiibed. xatteiday la 

abouU protlde tha Mg punch. How- Boaton. vying in a triangular meet 

enr Juniors Rred FQoon and Dave with Bates and mighty IWta. Ti>- 

Trsadwell, and soptioBiare Randy day they took on Bates sad LowMl 

paster wUl have to score bsavUy U Tech. ./n>e late opening of the 

the team ia to tom^ a winning J^imnswlck course should prove a 

i6eori,,Tp^ adfAtlon of Wesleyan,' handicap in the opening ttisttdies, 

mnlty, and WlUlaini to a ached- but It is hoped that wfthlMM pHu- 

Ue sveldy inehiUiiiB powerful Tufts tlce the taan< wi^t ^ siMh to look 

^tui New Hampshire should mak( forward to a sucosasful year and 

ttois one of Bowdoin's toughest golf possibty hare an eye on the New 

yeian. Bngland ciown. 

Maine Rivalry 

Is Tufts Next To Go? 

End Of Series Made Regretfully Worcester Scheduled! As '64 Opene 

DiulHTxdck Victories 

Cubs DooHMte Deerint, Vanity Downs Aahmt 


A series that has continued for well over one half of a 
(ientury will come to a close in the fall of 1964 vrben the Polar 
Bears of Bowdoin meet tl^e Black. Bears of Maine for thfc final 
lirtie in gridiron competition. Elxpresaiona of autpriae and regret, 
'faVdr and' diafavor have colored the campua reaction .tp thia 
announcement. Queationa immediately arose aa to-v4)at t^^ri^ 
would be called upon ^c fill the gsp in ^ schedule, would 
there be an increase in scheduled games, ahd would aome type 
of aimiUr administrative action be taken with reapept to T^tis, 
t>ur traditional opener. Some of theae queriea have been %nawer- 
HA already. Next fall the Bowdoin eleven will open en Sept^- 
ber 19 with WPl in what is hoped will develop int^ a regula^l^ 
•eheduled rivklry. Commencing with the fall .<ijk 1 9j^5 Tufta will 
nW longer be played in September. There ia aome poaaibility 
thkt after the 1964^aeason the Jumbo rivalry may be contiriued, 
t^ siiheduled at a later date in the season. 
'■)''' The elimination of Maine from the schedule should not 
tjKerefore, be considered as any indication of defeat, father re- 
taining a school of Maine's si^e and projected growth ahould 
be considered as defeating the purpose of the athletic program 
of the College. The series terminated amicably and with both 
a complete and realistic understanding on Uie parts of both the 
College and the University. 

Finally, we are confident that the Administration will 
. make every effort to acquire and maintain the type of competi- 
: tion that can be reconciled with the expressed aima of their 

Power in the weight* and broad 
Jump paid off for Bowd<^'8 Ftesh- 
men Wednesday as they downed 
Deerlng and South Portland Hi^ 
Schools in a triangular track meet 
at WhiUier Feld. 

Bowdoin Ftosh piled up W points, 
Deerlng a good second with 60 and 
South Portland third. It. 

The Polar Bears swept all four 
places in the discus, paced l>y Alex 
JSphulten's 137-4, and. gave up only 
ohe point each in tj»«c «hA ' »nu 
:bfoad lump. BiU MUinla led the 
near sweep In t&e fanner vlth a 
aO-71/4 perfoimanca, while Pete 
^an|aoan paced thf broad lumpers 

DImwi I. Sehnltm IB): t. a«ll (B): 

t. Cetctoi (0): 4. Bo«l« (B) OlaUnc»- 


. Mllm I. Gain (Q):' i. Onafnlp): 

|S, C*u (B>: i. WoodtNirv iSp). Vint 

—4 !40.i. 

1» aiiti R«rSI«»i 1. QootW: i Mich- 
Mid (D): 3. Chamberlain (SP); *.■ Boxrr 
<D). T!irt«-tl«.l. ' 

U«: 1. Soul* (B): i. Biti (B): 3 
Klohar^wn (Di: 4. Wernw (D). Time 

nSi 1. Biri (B)i t. AIlM (O); S Kohl 
(ft)i 4. S trM (D). TUM-^.t 

«4ti 1. Allcii my; t. KobilB); 3. S. 
Im* (0>; 4. Nort9n (SP). Time— li>,l. 

Stlt 1. Walter (D): 2. Vmnn' (D) t. 
B«av«h (B); 4. Martin (D). TIbm— Z:M.(. 

Bhati 1. MiaDli IB>: 2. ^I« (B)| S. 
Conlna (Bh 4. H*w* (SP). DtsUnc« 
— •••7H. 

S-Mlhi 1. MeAIII*t«r (D) : 2. Bwn- 
bard.(O): I. ^Tltwrnb (D); 4. Can (B). 

IH Uw Hsr^lMl I. Soul* (B): 2. 
Good (B): 1. K*rTtt (8P): 4. ChamlMr- 
Uln (SP). Time— tO.8. 

BrMd immp; I. Blankman (B); 2. 
Bchultm (B); «. Uava <B): 4. W*rn«r 


_ - - _Jt? I. Wihmaii (0);'«. *IooJ 
(SP): 8. flraham (D): 4. Soul* (B). 

I Ja«*H*! I. Urowr ID 
I. Chriaiopher (SPi: 4. 


U* (D). DlaUnce 

■t(h Jan* I 1. Lcithman (B): 2. Sea- 

Br <B): i. Boxer (Dt; 4. 8clt«IUa 
!». Malskt-S-I. 

■kaiaar Idid not count Inaeorlas): 1. 
8thalt|n (B): 2. Hinnl. (B)T «. Cbji- 
frt* IB> J 4. H»Wi«i«» 1»>, , pl««*»«- 
lS(-i. , -• 

Last Saturday the BowMa TtmA 
team sewed an impresitve vlctcry 
over Amherat, 87 to 48. Although 
OeoTKe Hill and Onyeonoro Kamaau 
bettered their best previoOt efforts, 
the team in general sbtitMM signa 
of a lack ot outdoor pi^etioe. 

Bruce Proet, the Polar Bear's on- 
ly triple winner, won the 8hot put, 
discus and hammer. FMat teamed 
up with Fred Newman and Oeorge 
HIU to sweep the shot put, while In 
the haiAlnq^ throw Hill broke his 
best previous throw with a toss of 
51 feet. lu Uie other weiglit eveuts 
BUI Horton and Stev( Ingram 
teamed up to take 1-3 In the javelin 
while Hill: took aecdhtf to Proat m 
the discus. The weight laen look 
thirty three of a possible tbiity six 

onyeonoro KamAou, tMt NlgeMan 
foreign student who was coinpettng 
for the first time In organised cotn- 
petlttoi) was the only runner to 
score in a double win! iCamanB took 
the 100 yard dash in ^104 and the 
330 In ^.5 seconds. Kstoiknu ran 
without the lieuefii ot stiu-iing 
blocks which he has never used be> 

Ted Slowik was the tMy other 
runner who performed closfe to par, 
Slowlck won the 440 In IfiS, only 
S seconds off the school record. 

Bowdoln't broad Jumpers sw^t 
their event, with Oav^ McDowell 
taking first with a le^p of XTB". 
Steve Ross and Mike Aaiello tpok 
second a^id third, respectively. 

Frank Ronan was the only other 
Polar Bear winner, taking the pole 
vault with a Ice* effort. 
. ' • - .■■... 

Bowdoin and the Univeraity of Maine announced Tueaday 

nig^t that they have agreed to end their football rivalry after 
the 1 964 season. President Coles and President Lloyd H. Elliott 
of Maine said in a joint statement that the decision was made 

"regretfully but in the best interests 

of aU concerned." •'ch fall. It goea without saying 

BowdoUi and Maine will meet on ***** I am very aonry to see thU fine 

the gridiron next faU and again In relationship come tb an end and I 

1«M before the series, started in «« •)»« Mai Morrefl feels the same 

IM, Is concluded. The IMS game ^^■" 

WlU be played at Orono and the Ted Ciu-tls, Maine's Faculty Man- 

iMt contest at Bnmswlck. ager of Athletics, said "I have en- 

The action was Initiated by Bow- loyed my privilege of scheduling a 

doln. the decision having been ap- third of a century of atliletlc com- 

proved by the Bowdoin Oovemlng petition with Bowdoin College. It is 

Boards' CXmimittee on Physical Sdu- with regrets, but with full undsr- 

oatton, which acted on a recom- standing, that I will be unable to 

maodation by Mai Morrell. Hie ac- schedule Bowdoin College in foot- 

ttOB was taken. President Coles ball after 1S64. The Bowdoin -Maine 

said, after a "full assessment of our football game has been the high- 

oompetttlve situation relative to light of our annual football season." 

that of the University of Maine ia Corey BegreU Action 

football, and wha^ it might be in ISowdoln football coach Nels C^orey 

the foreseeable future. ^AA "I regret very much that it has 

"WeU-Played, Friendly Contesta" become necessary for us to stop 

"This was indicated to ba our playing Maine hi footbaU after 1964. 

only Just course, " President Coles j have enjoyed the foothaU compe- 

added, "in fairness to Bowdoin's un- titlon with MaUie as a player and 

dergraduates. The football competi- as a coach aa much or more than 

Uon between Bowdoin and Maine with any other irtstltutlon on our 

has always been intense, but the schedule 

cont«.te have always been well ..^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^ ^^,^„ ^^^ ^ 

played, and the relat cm between j^^^,^ „^ ^„^ widenjraduatcs 
the two squads very friendly." 

President Blllott said "Bowdohi's 

Meteion to terminate its football 
rivalry with the University of 

however, and this move seems to t>e 
In Uie light direcUuii." 

Maine coach Hal Westemuui .<!aid 

Maine is a decision I can accept on- "It is certainly with real regret that 
iy with regret, but I fully realize Bowdoin feels that this great foot- 
the factors which have influenced ball relationship should be termin- 

Bowdoln to take this action. 

ated at this time. In my years at 

.... .1 Hlirli Jumn — t M«KuHiU I 
airvtl fiainJan ft) : «. lioii"(B). «'8» 


'imjA Niote 4kop 

Bdl Point PwM 
HaUmar^ pTMliiy Canb 

Broad Jump — McDowell (k) ; 2. Roa* 

(B): 3. Anelle (B). 20'8'' 
Simt Put — I. Frait (B|: 2. Mfewmsa (B) : 

I. HIII (B). IO'»H* 
Pole Vanit — 1. tkanun i^h t. Von 

Boanvinse (A).i S. HcMphon (B). tO'S" 
Hammer — 1. ('roat (B) ; 2. Hill (B): 

i. Batcman <A). ISO'lil'' 
Javelin '-- 1. Horton (B)': 2. Insram (B) ; 

1. B4tcniv> (A). 182'>* 
■Itl — i. tie. Unk vnd Bancroft (A) ; t. 

Chamberlln (B). 4:I>8.S 

440 — 1. I^lottilr' tB): ^. Oboger (A); i. 

Coiien (A). 4K9 ' ■ ' 

!«• — 1. JUaaaaa iWit t< lUlt (»H *. 

flatea (A). tO^ , 
fUsh Hw««a -- j. Olisakr tX^ : 1. Boss 

(B): S. In«nun' (W. t5.« 
800—1. Banerort (A); t. lEaMR (•); S. 
atuart (A). 2:02.« 
ntacui — I. F^t (B); t. Rill (B); S. 

Bateman (A). IWIO" 
220 — I. Kamanu (B): 2. Slowik (B); 8. 

Cohen (A). 22.6 
Low Hurdle* — 1. OKn^r (A); 2. Kem 

(B) : 8. Inscam (B). 2<.«1 
Z Mile — 1. Carter (A) i I. Osnser (A); 

8. Babcoek (B). 10:21.3 

"I have greatly admired the true the University of Maine no other 

sportsmanship displayed by Bow- school has provided any Qner com- 

doin's coaches and players. I know petition or brand of football, 
that their absence from our sched- "In both winning and losing, Bow- 

ule will be missed by Maine stu- doln men have shown cmly the finest 

dents, alumni, faculty and friends." of sportsmanslilp. All of us at the 

Mr. Morrell said Bowdoin has University will sincerely miss this 

been "very proud of all of our ath- great contest each fall. Only time 

letlc relations with the University will decide what effect this move 

of Maine and we hope that we may may have on the University's foot- 

continue to compete in other ball program." 

sports." Every Bowdoin-Maine ■ 

football game, Mr. Morrell said, -^ ■' , .^ 

"has been hard fought and every RobUlflOIl ReCOfCl 

game has been clean." »^wb^«»««»»#«« a^v.«i..vB m 

A Question Of Strength 

"^Much of the time Maine's teams 
have been considerably 
than Bowdoin's but ait^ys the com 
petitKm has lieen on af friendly basis. 
That we have been able to play each He broke the record in a recent 

other for so long in football speaks AAU meet at the Curtis Pool with a 

well for the men in charge of the time of 50 seconds flat in a trial 

ktldetic iH'ogram at Maine." heat, Init lost the event in the final 

Dr. Rome Rankin, Maine's IMrec- "e*!^- The previous rnconi was 513 

tat ot Athletics, said "The Maine- seconds. 

Bowdoin football rivalry has been Robinson already holds the col- 
a pillar of strength in State Series lege recortf for the 100 Yard Free- 
Athletics for as long as any of us style with a time of 4B.4 seconds and 
can remember. The matter of ar- is this year's New England Cliam- 
ranging these great games has t>een pion in the same event. Hobinson 
one of the most enjoyable aspects helped set the College record for 
of maldng up our football schedule the 400 Yard Medley Relay. 


The College announced today that it will play a prastlce footbaU 
game against- Worceater Polytechnic Institute neat fall and will start 
a formal gridiron series vrlth WPI In lOM. 

At the same time Bowdoin said its football team will play a total 
of eight games in 1064 rather than, the customary seven contests. 

— ' ""This is a temporary adjustment," 

C!«:i.n,.« Ql^mU. f. !..«.<. "***• Bowdoin's Director of Athletics. 
OaUOrS owl in iriMIS Makolm E. MorreU. 'find is necea- 

sary in order to bring Worcester 
PrMiarA Ta PiMmik Ahmf Poly**!"*!" institute hito our 
riV|laIC lU UlUIi; /lUUUi schedule as our season's opener." 

The contest against Worcester 

The Bowdoin sailing team opened '^ replace Bowdoin"s openUig 
iU season at the Coast Guard «**» against Tufts starttog m 
Academy, AprU 6. The race was *W6. Mr. Morrell said. The Polar 
held In Ravens. CharUe Cary skip- Bears will continue to pUy Tufts 
pered a erew of Bert WUlet, Charles *« September of this year and to 
Wltherell. and Bill Hyr The team, September of 1064. 
laclclng to experience, and faced Mr. Morrell said there Li some 
with a strong wind had some Initial posslbiuty that Bowdoin will be 
difficulty \n handling the boat. The ■Wo to play Tufts at the end of the 
crew's handling showed noticeable aeason, starting in 1965. on the 
improvement after several races <late left open by the recent agree- 
but tiie Polar Bears could not quite ment of Bowdoin and the University 
acquh-e the touch that- ia needed <>' Maine to end their season-clos- 
to turn in victory. 1"* series after two more games. 

Boston College took top honors However, he said, several factors 
foUowed by Northeastern, Yale, we Involved and no decision on 
Harvard, Coast Guard, and Bow- this can be made until late next 
doln. Although the final standings '^■ 

are disappointing, the team feels I" response to questions. Mr. Mor- 
that it picked up a good deal of 'ell said Bowdoin hopes to continue 
much needed experience. indefinitely Ita traditional football 

Last Sunday, Jack Reed and Bert competlUon with Amherst, Wesle. 
WUlet raced in the monotype ellm- Van, WUUams. Colby and Bates. 
mations at Yale. This series was Bowdoin wlU scrimmage with 
held in Gannate. a fourteen foot Worcester next Sept. 21 and then, 
planning haul boat. A fifteen to "i* successive Saturdays, will take 
twenty-five mUe an hour wind made <>" Tufts, Wesleyan, Amherst, Wil- 
sailing difficult for aU. In the first Hams, Colby, Bates and Maine, 
race Jack Reed was in third place The 1964 Bowdoin sciiedule will 
when he capsized yet he was able opei with a game against Worcest«: 
to flnlEh the race. In the thh-d race Sept 19, followed by contests with 
he again capsiaed while to tWrd Tufts. Wesleyan, Amherst, WiUlama, 
place, righted his boat, and re- Colby, Bates and Maine. 

malned In third place until he ■ 

capsized for a third time. Nor was n rn*jn i\ l 
Bert WUlet without his dunking. |*r06n r(N8ed f OF 1)60111 
He capsized 19 the sixth race while * 

hi iilxtli place. Since iiu help was 

given him he was credited with ^" "• *^^^ y***" " *» organte- 
flnishing the race. ^ **««>' 'reshman lacrosse begta 

The University of ConnecUcut "**"' Win* schedjUe agahist U. 
took first place. Bowdoin sailors ^^- freshmen this Wednesday. Al- 
WiUet and Heed, placed fourth and though hampered by lack of pre- 


Tim Rotilnson has .^mashed the 
stronger National Junior 100 Yard Freestyle 
Men's Champlonshin swimming rec- 

Formal Challenge 

The Sophomore memiwrs of 
the varsity soccer team, along 
with the Freshman team, Issue 
a ohaUenge to the upperciaas- 
men (or a 

on the Friday afternoon of Ivys 
at Picliard Field. To be referred 
by Charlie Butt, this game is 
proposed with tlie Intenttm *t 
settling once and for all the 
question of who are the better 
soccer players at this college. 








^ tit ikmmiiMiy 4dkM/L , 

CoR^^ New YoH( Ufl]v«nJ^s ftidMti TfoirijR 8tt. 
tf you are a Liberal Arts grMhMto, in teit year }0U CM .. « 

• qualify n a spedalict taadw af icMica 
or matheflutics in tM alHMikBl| adtooL 

• tbttin a Mastar of Arts iaiiM. 

• racehra certificatiaiiJH an al a wa i ft anr la a a lw r . 


«ak • a arwigs h «a» IM4M 


1 ^ 

1611 II I as. 




K7 tkMnl St. H 5-5555 Irumwfck 

F\»rdoniatk TraitsmiMion ~ Adjust & Insvect 
Front lSn4 - AHffMd Ik BAliiMtd 


Coalbc 9trm SUtppiatc Ceaom 

—jrwt ««• Meeka (fMB MaiM Mraat" 

OPEN: Mao«ay tbrough Thutattay 10:00 ajn. to 10:00 pa. 

mta^ an4 Satarday 10:0b ^in. (o ll.-OO pm. 

Sunday 11:00 ajn. to t:00 pjn. 


himmiii, Miit O^*^ StMlc SamOwUtM, Lobate 

A»4 lia*sr Otkir Lnadbten hcrna 




>stii Rosj 



"^ mmt **HtoSTY" The Drink Y«i bt 

■ ■I - i i I !■ ■ '' iitmimm0mimmammiiim "t'iir < -r ' 1 'n Si r sa 


vlous experienifte and the ptwr train- 
ing conditions thus far this spring, 
the team has progressed as well as 
could be expected, according to 
coach Fernald. In addition to this, 
Mr. Fernald believes that this year% 
yearUngs have more potential as a 
lacrosse squad than has been erl« 
denced In the last two segaons. 

The frosh have only a t'arpt- 
game schedule this year, but next 
year's program promises kt least 
Ave games Expected to see actloa 
in this year's initial game against 
U. NH. aie Jim 0"Dea, BUI Allen, 
Oleic V&n yuitwerp, and Bill Ru- 
ter on attack. At midHeld positions 
should be John Tarbell, Pbte Jolih- 
son, I>ave Stocking, Dave EaUs; and 
Bob Mitchell. Charlie Barbour and 
Marc Freedman are favored to tend 
the goal behind defensemen Ed 
FitJBgerald, Jhn Day, Dick Forte, 
Jeff White and Dan Ralston, 

Kick np foat bceis in die oew A<ller Shape-Up cottoo 

aodc Nodiif^ gcta k down. The imkMtnitable Shape>Up 

l^ataya up and apaadapio plain white, white «ithteoaia M |rv V* l^n V> 

atnpea. or aoUd colora. No mMMr htm Bach you whoop ^A flljM^j K 

II op. In the air, bw Shapette, 69^ hia Shape-Up, 95^ mmu.. 



Beta 10 

A. D. 10 

Kappa Sigma 

Zete g 

Deke 4 

Sigma Nu a 

Chi Psi 1 


DelU Sig IS — Chi Fbl 4 

Beta 17 — TJ>. 8 

Psi U a — Cake 7 

Kappa Sig 1ft — Sigma Nu 4 
Zete v. PJJ. (forfeit) 

"A" USAOim 

Kappa Sigma 
A. D. 
Sigma Nu 
Phi Delt 



Delta Sig 
P K. B. 
Chi Pal 
T. D. 
Psi U 







Avdilobl* At 


78 Maine Street 


-(i-*« «.:t"5fe«»V 





Tin OMcst OwtwwoMly PlMiilied 

Five Departments Announce 
September Faculty Additions 

Preatdent Coles hu •nnounoed eou Include a atudy in voice q!>ec- 


College Weddy In The Umtd States 

reca>t additions to the faculty for 
tte fall semester, IMI. 

J. Clarence Davits m will Join 
the Fsculty in September as an In- 
structor In Oovemment and Di- 
rector of Bowdoin's Bureau for He- 
seareb in Municipal Oovemment. 

truin analysts which he performed 
at the RCA Victor Oerp; and 
on the dynamic measurement of 
the hardMM at plaattei. ft ph>Jeot 
of his cumnt intercat and the sub- 
ject of hta rkJO. tbeaU. The lat- 
ter project i**s supportM in part 

Professor Daggett, Chairman of by the Office of Naval Reaeahdi. 

the Department of Oovemment and He is the author of s pftper, "A 

Lecal studies, aald Mr. Davles will CMsmlo Dlapteoement PldEup." which 

teach courses in Municipal oovcm- was presented befMc the Murth In- 

ment, Public AdmlnlstraUon, Inter- temational Oongiaas on Acoustics 

government HelationB, and the I^>r- held in Copenhagen, Denmark, in 

ttatlon of foreign Policy. 1902, and a oe-author of a 

Mr. Davtes Is now completing re- on "Variations in Speech- Spectra" 

quirements for his Ph.D. degree at presented at the meeting of the 

Coldmbla University. At Dartmouth Acoustical Society of America in 

College, where he received his B.A. Austin, Tex., in 19M. 

degree In 1969, Mr. Davies wsm elect- A native of RiUadetphia, Pa.. Pro- n . . i /^i . . rri 

ed to Phi Beta Kappa and was fessor WaJkUnt receWed his bache- oritlSh LilaSSlClSt, 1 

awarded the Colby Political Science lor's degree from Swarthmore Col- 

Prtze. lege and hie master of science and 

His main fields of Interest with- doctoral degrees at Harvard. While 

In his general area of study are in at Harvard be Was awarded the John 

Urban Affairs and Public Adminls- Parko' Travelling Pellowship for 

tration. Mr. Davies' doctoral thesis study abroad during U66-M. 

is entitled "Intereet Oroup Reactions Professor Walkling is a member 

to in-ban Renewal in New York of the Acoustical Society of Amerl- 

City." ca, the Audio Engineering Society, 

A Ford Foundation Metropolitan and the American Association of 

Region Fellow at Columbia, he has physics Teachers. He is also a 

done research on eoning for the member of the Society of Signia XI, 

New York City planning Commis- national lionorary sdentlfki re- 

slon and was the editor of a study search society. 

of tax exemption for housing im-q]- Seeiiaiidos 

ects sponsored by the American Wesley H. Long will Join Bow- duced by Rex Warner 

Council to Improve Our Neighbor- doln's Faculty in September as As- 

hoods. slstant Pfu fes if of Soonomlcs. 

Now at the U&iverstty of Bfichl- 
gan, where he Is completing the 
requirements for his doctoral degree, 

Student Council Resolution Will 
Change Nat ure Of Orientation 

Student Council Problem Twofold; «aHWaHid«teP«lb Addition Of Enforcement Agency 
^, ,, ^ „ • ^ . . Piwli Favor Status Qoo _. , ,, o- i- r<L 

Class Reps To Provide Continuity yttfe facldiil For AJ). TkemedMost Significant Change 

by Wayae AdaaM >■ Members shaU be eleeted in The Student G>uncil in ita regular Monday meeting voted 

StMtoBt Ca-Nffl Preaideat the Spring Semester and 'h*" tj^^ !■ •« ApHI » iMw^ tfc. 1 9.2 j^ adopt a revised oeienlation program to be initiated with 

During the past year there has office one me«t4ng prior to the final Ortart w» raa tiwee i w li u cwi- ,.,„.». • r' »• ^1. e. j » r* t 

been many critics and much crlU- meeting of the Student CouncU in eanOiv tnOmmm etlssrtattM: Mm »»»• »» • treahroan ciMa. Comroenbnff on the Student Council a 

clsm of the Student CouncU. Those the Spring Semester. Halpeita'k reaaaiks baeteaWy aap- decision. President Wayne Adams said, "Item number seven of 

criticisms which have compared 3. TTie president of each frater- perttag the adaptlan af the flta- ,|^ orientation program is perhaps the most significant action 

the position of student government nlty or alternate group shall serve deat Ceaaell sp sassrs d fear iMSk, ., ^_ , ,^ .T , • .• . i. • .1 • 

VisitinK Prof. KittO hi^c in"reiaUoirtoTthCT"^ni^ di^ his t^ofomcTewept iSf BMHadi erisatattoa pntnm; Sandy »•»« Student Council has done this year. It makes the proposal 

^ may be dismissed with the real- he be elected an officer of the Deng's e#itstlal 

Speak On Odyssey 

Professor Humphrey D. F. Kltto, 
internationally known British class- 
icist and author who is a Visiting 
P ro f es s or at Brandels University, 
will lecture here Monday, May 6. 

la frater. 

Bowdoin's Bureau of Municipal 
RMWarch. which Mr. Davies wlU 
head, provides facilities for train - 

•f the aignificsutt in giving the Council's Orientation Committee the 
IsaUon that.moat student self -gov- mudent CouncU. In that case he arisntattMi f»«gia« aa K asw «- power to enforce ite proposals." 

ernment at Bowdoin Is found at shaU remain as a non-voting mem- Ms, and the aeeaaBt o* the AJ).* "^ tliu- -jrcL r\-i 1 

the fraternity level. This does not ber for the duraUon of his office. iaeWea (• install m infarmai 'he lollowing u a draft of the t-menUtion propoaala rati- 

conceal the fact that frequently the "The Class representatives shall re- ectcntatlesi program next fafl. fied by the Council. 

fraternity repressnUtives are not main on the CouncU untU they re- . ....^ .-JiaaUon The objective of the U<nr*otn 

able to speak for their houses with sign, graduate, are unable to serve. J'^^;*^^ ^ttSHT^n oiWutKTlWl ria^ISeJ 

•riMitatlea. ear News Bditor inter- *^ frMhman's understaadlag and 

aontattTc gaim rfH g of appreciation of the pa r pss e s ef 

flie INrtnaaa chMa ia Mder to poU Bowdoln College aad Us fiateratty. 

_ _ _ , •■ •rt*nmi»n for "ww a w e the oallaga and his fnUer- 

Hls addrQ||8, enUtled "What Is co'im'cTr U Ve^^resenUtton" f^ thi Is. to be sow.: a long t«^. Bui, it m^un t ii O t n m eiaaa, - M. ^^^^^^^^^^^^j^^J^IJ* j^ 
the Odyssey About ," wUl be given g^nior center. If the prcMmt form must be remambered that nearly: aU f,^ naaaaA of those members of 1^^ ^^^rL^TM^t^^ 
at 8:18 pjn. in the Main U>ungc of representation 1, continued, that the houses elect two PMsidanto a tJ^LSSS^cteL^^tS, q,^ SSSfJt^lJiJl^ tJJ^ 
of the Moulton Union and wlU be quarter of the College which la year. This means that there wUI be SL^tSuS^oTtte U^ fwmrol SSiiSl^ .riSTSL^ IT 
open to the public Without charge. Jiving in the Senior ^ter wUl not nearly twenty-four men.bership JSa^r^riitlSLr^S S r^lntT li hm . ^7^ .i^, Z,Z' 
■n»e eminent lecturer wlU be Intro- ^e l^resenUKl. It is now the policy changes each year. It is hoped that SjS£.at S^^oi^^al^tS ^^^^^.^^^^^T^ 

to represent all Uvlng-unlts on the the Class represenUUves because ^^ continuance of ortenUtUm in «!-.»., pnustlce. from an earlier 
Noted Cfausioist CouncU. and this poUoy must be of their longer terms wlU provide ^^ jg^mat form. Only ten percent era, the foltowlng items shall eon- 

Professor Kltto Is the author of extended to the Senior Center. the needed conUnulty. The system ^^ ^j^,,^ auctioned agreed with the sUtnte Orientation 

"The Greeks,- which has been re- The problem. Uien, U two fold, of Claw represenUUves would in- <i,,ajion of the AD house to dis- 
prlnted eight Umes and published Pi"t, some effort must bo made sure that at the beginning of each <,ooonue formal orlentaUon. 
in five Unguages since it first ap- to get people on the Council who academic year there would be four 

any real authority. This has been or loose the confidence of this group, 
a notable weakness for at least two Many have noted that if a man 

years, and criticism of this sort is elected a class representative at ^* ^ * 

cannot be adequately answered. tiis class elections he wiU remain 

A second problem confronting th« on the CouncU for three yearsL This *M*' 

Dramatist and Philosopher " "F\>rm V^ar, becomes a living-unit also. It provide representation on 

''""ilt^-.lif'^'*" *^ government re- pepartm^ ofBron^n^^ldPro- ^^j ^^^i^g in Drama," republished i» »i> the light of these two problems Council for the men living in the 

""'"'' — ~>-»- ♦— T«,»- —111 * ,.k ~^..«... In ^ ii^gg editions; and "Three that the foUowlng ammendments to Senior Center. 

Plays of Sophocles in English the Student Council Constitution Mimeographed copies of this pro- 
Verse," now in press at Oxford have been proposed: 

search reports. 


Donald O. Adam will Join the 
Facility in September as an Instruc- 
tor in the Department of English. 

feasor Long wiU teach courses in 
Principles of Economics, Statistics, 
and Contampcrary Economic Ibeo- 
ry. His mam fields of interest in re- 
search are in Econometrics, Macro- 

yjg Sandy DoSg which advocated the 
oontlntuuice of the orientation pro- 
as it now exists. 
Ibtme who favored the present 

Mr. Adam wlU complete the spring Boonomlc Theoty, and Monetary 
anaster at the University of Roch- Theory, 
ester, where he is an Instructor in a native of Boston, Mass., he 


He has also written nimierous 
articles and essays on Oreek drama, 
Oreek poetic meter and Shakea- 

1. Tlie Student CouncU shaU con- 
sist of the President of each fyater- and wiU be available for considera- 
nity or alternate group and four tion at the Wednesday housemeet- 
representatlves of each of the upper Ings. Details regarding the transi- 
three classes at Bowdoln CoUege. tion will also be available. Ikiact- 

posal wUI be distributed at the orientoUon program as it now is 
Council meeting on Monday night aet up felt that, "it gives each 

»»gU«h, before coming to Bowdoln. studied at TufU University and at g!*J!.T™?*^' '^*'f, ^„,°^. The intent of thU proposal U, to ment of these proposals wlU require 

Professor of Oreek at England's 

I- the Unlveralty of Michigan, where ^J^ ~ ""«' .TnJlSrat Kive the Council those people most the con«nt of two-thirds of the 
« he receivea nis baAdor's and maa- ^^^^"^^^ere hTalw^iwht to «>MPe'«it to speak for their houses, groups represented on the CouncU. 

Two Bowdoin Plan Students 
Given- GunBuencement Parts r 

freshman an Inisentlve to Join a 
fraternity. Orientation helps create 
a desire In a freohman to become a 
member of the fraternity, bis class, 
and the OoUege." 

Ottata felt ttet. "it's g«Mi t« go 
threagh assasthlwg tao^ It's not 
that Biea hava gaae thraogh It 
befire, so Uiewf e i ' n we have t« do 
lb# ssif. Psr a tntenity to mean 
aaytktag at all, entrance must be 
Bs<q>airatlwiy hard ta obtain, ar 
fraternity anight (ah 

Those fillniiw favoring the 

1. FTeahmen will learn about 
(heir College, their fraternity and 
ttieir iirethers threugb dlacnsslona 
with apperclassmen in their fra- 
ternity. Songs wlU be learned 
through group slnglog led by np- 
parelaasmen. Where a test on 
ftateralty lore is a eondltlaa •( 
InlUation, thto may be admhdster- 
ed early if a freahman Is prepar- 
ed to take it. 

>. Fraternity advtsers and other 
faculty members wlU be invited 
to partlctpatr In soow of the 
dlseusslons on the CoUege and 
the fraternity. Resolve that the 
Orientation Coaualttee with the 
eoeperatlon of a chosen nnmber 
•r faenity members be an ar- . 
ganhsHon ta sup p ly faealty meni- 


t. A frashman will be ezpeoied 
ta eontrftute tliree houra eadi 
ta fraternity woik psojecta. 
fraahaaaa delagaUan wUI be 
a pp r sprla t al y atgaaked for thia 
parp s B S . Dartag tha year, fresh, 
men win have an opportanity ta 
aasist fraternity oflloets aad coaa- 
mlttaes in fuMUIIng thetar reapon- 
stbllltles. Sneh eaperlenee 
parlaat if the fratemltlea are to 
maka the transition suoeeasfaliy 
ta a campus with a Senior Center. 

4. Initiations win take place on 
•r befeca Hamceamtag Wei<l>end. 

(. To saaurs appsrlanlllns for 
Improvement, the Orientation 
Program wlU be reexamined yearly 
by the OrleataUon Caasaklttee of 
the Stwdent Council, by the fra- 
twmlty Orientation ehalrmen, 
and by the Student Ufe Com- 
mittee of (he Faoulty. 
C. Name eards lasned by the Col< 
lege wUl not be considered as 
signs. They may be worn by the 
freshmen ia aeoordanoe with the 
poUey of their hsaass. 

7. The Stadent CouncU Orient- 
ation Canunlttee is autlMtrised to 
impeae aawetisws on fraternities 
violating this pragram up to aad 
inehidlng rogulrtng them to oease 
their actentatloa program aad in- 

Halperin Leaves Little Untouched 
In Blasting College's Policies 

V-Compulsory chapel aurvivea at Bowdoin in anachroniatic 

He has been a member of the PaciU 

ty at Rochester since IWl, first as 

a Graduate Associate, then as a tar's degreee 

part-time InsUjictor and Assistant His Phl>. thesis U on the subject *he summer of 1964, he is one of 

Lecturer before assuming lUs I»es- "An Investigation into the Deter- three Zlsklnd Visiting Professors for 

ent appointment. minants of Demand for Interurban the second semrtter of the 1963-61 

Professor Brown, Ctialrman of Air Travel in the United state*." academic year, 

the Dopartmeiit of BngUsh, said Oerald P. Downey will also join Appointed to Brandeis* Theater 

that Mr. Adam will teach courses the Economies Department. Arts Department, his lectures have 

in Prcshman English Compoeltion ggr. Downey is now a Teaching drawn more than 2S0 to his adult 

Umi Literature at Bowdoin. Fstlow at BoMon College, where Iw educatlcn elMfeelc xmong thbM who 

In''19ea-59 Mr. Adam was School- I0 completbrtg the requirements for attended were an entire class from «hort«r narted of orientatloh de- 
master of The Dutchess School, uis Ph J>. degree. Prom I960 to 1961 a college near Brandris, faculty Pour senlora, Incuding two ftmign cenUy elected him as its recording TrV~l tha^atand staUnT -wt of 

MUlbrook, N. Y.. after rwseivlng his he held a slmUar post at North- members from five other i»Uegw, students, have been selected to de- secretary. GaUnsky is PresldMit of iST^r^^lMr nrowam' (bwaed "plendor becauae it's atill a part of the Bylaws of the College, 

B.A. degree from Harvard College, eastern UWverslty, where he re- and teachers from two high schbols. liver traditional student Commence- the International Club and has ^ ^^,^^ SnTpSposTrhe much in .t|»e same fashion a. other Bowdoin tradiUon. «,ch a. 

?'**^,JtI'** ^. Trih'^MH'Ji e^onomica examson Saturday morning, beans for dinner on Sat- 
f<w the two weeks m the middle j . . . j l 1 • r «• o ■ , 

the fraternity programs served no "raay mght, and other thmgs after dinner on Saturday night. 

....... _ .^ constructive function. If a Uttle bit Like planting trees," said John Halperm. in his chapel address 

u"atai° a Bowdoin Plan ^idlnt «' *I^^ ^^^.JUT* ^^TJ"!!^ yeatcrday entiUed "The Agony and the' Sweat" 

cut out, then the four weeks would ' •» .» y 

The attack on the compulsory "StaadaMlaed. Sealeas Approaeh" 

chapel heralded similar sentiments Halperin continued, mentioning 

by other students on campus but the CoUeg^ attitude on non-frat- 

actuaUy afforded Halperin a spring- emlsation with the opposite sex 

board from which to dive Into an at- and Ulustrating his remarks with 

tack on simUar "Idlosyncracies" the folknring anecdote. "At one time 

He took graduate studies at the cetved his M3.A. degree in 1961 In 1964, Professor KittQ served as 

Bread Loaf- School of English in uid hla BJ3. degree in 196P. Visiting Professor at C<^ell Uni- 

the summer of 1969 an4 at the Uni- Professor Brown said the courses veiaity, and in lp60-6l {tie held a 

venrfty of Rochester fi'om 1959 to ij[r. Downey wUl teach at Bow- sImUar appointment at . the . V.tU- 

1963. He. is now completing the doin include Prtndptaa of Aeoaunt- versity of CaUforai'a at j^erjltilty, 

requirements for his PhX>. degree ing and Priaoljrtes of .Economics. Professor Kitto received his BA. 

at the University of Rochester, a Deaali List student at North- degree from St. John's CoUege, 

where he has held a University eastern, he was also a ttiree-year Cambridge University, in 1919 and 

Scholarship and a University Pel- varsity tetteman in track, a mem- and was eected to Phl Beta Kappa 

lowship. ber of the cross-country team and in 1964. 

Mr. Adam has served as editorial a sports writer for the University's He began his teaching career in 

assistant to William Oilman, who student newspaper. 1920 as an assistant at the Uni- 

edited the "Journals of Ralph Waldo nuioaophy versity of Glasgow, Scotland, rising 

liver traditional student Commence- the International Club and has 
ment addresses at Bowdoin's 156th been a member of the Glee Club and 
graduation exercises June 16, Presi- ttie Newman Club. A James Bow- 
dent James S. Coles announced doin Scholar, he was a straight "A" 
yesterday. student during the second semee- 

The speakers WUI' be Rink K. t«F of the 196mB acadeonic yMr. 
Ctacdo, ootthard K. R. oaUnaky of 

Mains, Germany; Clwrles Na Zi ot who is a member of Kaiq>a SIgraa 

Hong Kong; and John R. Russel. Pratemlty, is majoring in mathe- ,„^.j.». ^^-1- o^.nf.»i/«n ,-« 
Chosen as alternate speaker was matics. Last month he was awarded ^ wwjPteta their orienUtion pro 
John P. Meader. a Danforth Graduate Fellowship, V^- 

one of the most coveted scholarships Backing up the AD decision on 
Gaodwhi Priae j^ ^h, nation. A James Bowdohi orienUtJon, several freohman felt 

The foxir seniors, selected by a scholar, he Is one of Bowdoin's ten that the programs we have now 

be plenty ot time for the fraternities 

Physics Is an Assistant Professor of Phllos- 

Dr. Robert A. Walkling will join ophy, wUl come to Bowdoin in the 
the Faculty in September as Assist- same capacity. 

ant Professor of Physics. 

Professor WalkUng wUl complete 
the spring semester at Harvard Uni- 
versity, where he Is a Research Pel- 
low, before coming to Bowdoin. He 

A member of Vassar's Faculty 
since 1964, Ptofessor MoOee was an 
Instructor in Philosophy until 1966, 
when he waa promoted to Assistant 
Professor. He iMgan his academic 

has been at Harvard since 1964, first career as a Teaching Assistant at 

as a half-time Teaching Fellow, then Northwestern trnlvcrsity, Evanston, 

as a half-time Research Assistant m., in 19V7, going on to Harvard 

until 1963 when he took Ms present University whore he was a Tbach- 

poet. ing Fellow in PhUoeophy from 1961 

. Professor Noel C. Little, ChaUman to 1964 and in General Education 

of the Physics Department, said during 19i8-M. 

Profewor Walkling wlU teach courses Professor MoOee served as a Lec- 

in Thermodynamics and Quantum turer to the Vasaar Summer In- 

Mechanics and assist in flrst-year stitute in 196t and, in the same 

physics courses. His mam field of year, as Lecturer in PhUosophy for 

interest in research Is acoustics, par- the International business Ma- 

ticularly in the electro, architec- chines Corporation. He was Vlslt- 

tural and musical areas. ing Asrtstant Professor of PhUoaopliy 

IhroteHor Walkling's research proi- (Oontlnaed an Psge t) 

Play Rehearsal 

Try-oat« tfr the Commenee- 
meiit production of The Dnoheas 
of Main by John Webster wUl be 
held In Pickard Theater on 
Ibursday, llfey C from X:S9-4:36 
and 7:M-9:S9, 'umd oh FrUay, 
May 3 frtwn 1:M-9:3e, 

The Ducheas of MaM Tfeqairea 
a parUcuiariy iaige cast and aU 
Interested persons are uived to 
attend try-outs on one'af theae 
dates. Performance Is June 14. 
The coUege provides aU meals 
during the final week of rehears- 
aL CoilW of the play are on 
r sa erv e In, the Library. 

author of the best Commencement vision. Li is IVeasurer of the Inter 
Part. • This to a prise of 160, the national Club, 
annual Income of a fund given by 
the Rev. Daniel Raynes Goodwin. 
D.D., Of the Class of 1833. 
AU five 

If frSStv"' wS? wrSS SS ^'^"« *•"«* °' '»"^ ^ editoriaUae on the other. A CoUege official sug- 
a fraternity. What we have now ^^^., ^^ Halperin. gested at that poUit that on Sat- 

urday nights the elevators in the 
Senior Center stop only at every 
"The first thing that comes to other floor. Now It may be unfair to 

"Puisott of file Dollar" 

Russel, who Is majoring In biology, *■**'"** ,°'.."^1 ..*v 

was elected to Phi Beta Kappa last ^^^' l'\ ">»* "^iT!^ 

June. A James Bowdoin Scholar, he ^*"**?^" J/T^"? h ^^'^^^ ...- „_, .„^ „«,. „«« .^ n.«y « u. 

committee niTJ!^J! ^t *" ' "^''^ "''" "^"''^"^ '»^"» ^^ f raSSuy SS^dJ^e'^^e "»'"'» '''^ <**'*^'" *'">»'""'« ">« ^"dudrthTt Ve Col^" U mildly 

^ZTnt^^Lnln h^.V^^^ ^ ""J^ "*™*^ *** "*• «^"* S^d ni^^ t^sSSted to «"*»>«'."»« ^»*« Co»*««'« obsequious prejudiced against the perpetuation 

studente and aU have complied dls- academic year. He has been a mem- «™T° "^ ..^. clv w .u i«*»hlp of the Almighty Dollar. We of the sneciM but It dowT I believe 

tingulahed undergraduate records, ^er of the execuUve committee of having his spirit broken by the cah see this everywhwe, everywhere ^ '^' ^ ' 

Claccio, a member of Chi Psl the Glee Club and a member of the J^tem'ty as weU as by his pro- j^^ ^^ stubborn defense of 

Fraternity, is majoring in govern- chapei cholr. Last summer he was *«*»°"- 

ment. I«8t month he won a priKs as one of two Bowdoin students se- 

the best playwright in the annual jgcted to assist a group of scientists 

student-written one-act play con- on a VS. weather mapping expedi- 

test. A contributor to Orient, and tion In the Arctic 

The Quill, he has also been an acUve Meader, who to majoring in Bng- 

debater and has won several prUe ugh ^on the Mary B Sinklnson 

speaking contests. short Story Prtee last year. A James 

Oalinsky, who haa been a Teach- Bowdoin Scholar, he was a straight 

ing Fellow in Latin, to majoring in "A" student last semester. He has 

Classlos. As a Bowdoin Plan student been a memt>er of Masque and 

he haa been a member of Delta Gown, the CoUegel dramatic or- 

Kappa liMUon n^tarnity, which re- ganiaation. 

M«at of thMe polled were strong- 
ly in favor af the eontlnued wear- 
ing of signs and beanlea. Tliey fait 
that the aigaa were gnlte helpful 
ta the ivper elaasmen in teaming 
the aaaasa af the newoeawrs aad 
that the praeUee of wearii^ the 
signs should be definitely eon- 

A.D.'s Retain Interf raternity Sing Cup; ARU's Second 

Dr Brinker, Founder, In Audience 

Xn addition those who went 
Uirough elaborate ceremonies be- 
fore they were inducted into their 
respective fraternities felt that 

indicate at least the standardized, 
sexless apiMt>ach it takes on many 

fratemltlea to keep agfng aumni issues that are ahnost as ImporUnt." 

dode to tlieir checkbooks, to the The problem of Inadequate faclU- 

conslatent failure to promote good ties for the Commencement exer- 

inatrudtors because of the so-called ctoes was also touched upon. (These 

tenure baUnce on the faculty. " Git- ceremonies according to tradition, 

ing the near-bankruptcy of most are always held in the Congrega- 

studcnt actlvlUes such as the Orient, tlonal Church) with moat of the 

the Quill, and the Bugle, Halperin crlUdsm directed at the fact that 

pointed out that thte was not be- present arrangements allow Inade- 

cause the College was so very poor, quit* space for visitors to "what it 

but rather because It refused to supposed to be one of the most 

aUot adequate funds to the blanket important events of our lives." 

tax program, llioagh occasionaUy Apathy: Not AU Student's fhult 

a smaU change to insUtuted, "it pinaUy, Halperin stated that he 

these fraternal rights were exceUent oouW be more adequately be labeled did not tWnk that mathy on thto 
and helped them to appredate even •» acute case of gaUoping myopU " 
more the meaning of being accepted 
into the fi'atemlty. 

Wot Ou) second straight year. Professor llUotsoa and Bebert 

Alpha Delta Phi won the Inter- Beckwith were in charge of the 

fraternity Sing in a highly con- competitiOD. The Judges for the 

teated finish. Close belUnd AD were Ptaiato were Mr. OarroU Goggtns. 

Alplut Rho Upsilon, Zeta Psl, and Director of Choral Music at Bruns- 

Pal UpsUon. Of the seven frater- wick High Sctx>ol; Mrs. Ruth Sleep- 

ntties in the Finals, Chi Psl was er; and Professor of Music at Pine 


AD thus carried off the coveted 
Wbse Cap, annually presented to 
the winner of the Sing, and ARU 
won the Improvement Cup, awarded 
to the fraternity that has demon 

Manor Junior CoUege. 


The Alpha Delta, under the lead- 
ership of Richard Wtnstow, preaent- 
ed a medley e( two house songs and 
"I Hear the Lord A Praytn'," 

strated the greatest Improvement Negro qrirttual. "nie Improvement 

■toce the previous year's Sing. cup winners sui:« their tradltkmal 

Briaker house song plus Mltchie Banjou. 

Dr. Alfred Brinker, who originated They were led by Bobby Snyder. 
the laterfratemlty Sing tweoty- The AO^ liold the record for 
eight years ago, was on hand for being the owat frequent winners of 
the Ptnato. the Whsa-Cup. Prior to 1966, they 

The Music department announced had won 17 ot the 31 oontasts. 
that Chi Psi's ','cooduct came Zeta M woo the Sing tour years 
dai«erauBly olosa to ntaklng the In- straight firoai 1967*1669. 
terfratemlty Sing a faroe. No fur- Tha final results were annouiKed 
tber actkMS to deemed neoesHtry." after the aaag and after several 

Point scores foi ttte VlnalisU were nunbin ftmmtti by a Jaa coasbOb 
Aa a6A: ARU. »J: Zeta PH. M.7; toattMof ct Bob Soyaar. Deug 
C%i TSipalleii, Mj»; BeU TtwU Pi, Woeda Mm Megcn. and nta 
31.4: OaUa Sigma, SS.4.* Chi Psl. Laricla m piana, base. seat, and 

Dean Kea^taMt asnHb the Waas Cap la 
wan the Intertmteratty ttag far Iha 
en aMiteg fimB aiirifc ia 

r Bldt #tMlMr af A^Aa Delta PfeL Tha AD% 
straight year, wHb AM.V. takhig the IsaprsvMaint 

Sr. Cenier Assembly 

Bsmplstt plaM for the stadent 

asssaitlj an iiw Senior Center 

ta ba hoM Monday, April W at 

746 pJM. In Plskard 'Hieater 

Tha piegwiai wU rua fran 1:66 

to 6:66 wtth Mr. OarwaU speak- 

ing on •The New libraiy." Mr. 

MerrsO m *Tha New Oyasaa- 

staB." aai Hataissi WhItesMe 

ea flia ll»nl»» Center." Dean 

Onamm «fll apwik an -Tht, Un- 

tas Eipiaeiin * Ihe asajortty of 

«w wntpma «« be dffvolad to 

Ika atlir CeMsr: and stadenta 

•m t* 6116, aMhoagk stadents 

wfU be flM la Igava at 6:66 If 

■lay wlah. 

My m iha ii>ida>. the Oeaa wM 

itfk M Chapel Neaday aMnOag. 

OrfsMatlaa aad aiksr aspoeta of 

illg Hull IN baasMg oa ilw 

Eenisr Ofirtir «■ aba bo tts- 

Sataiday Classes Condcnuied 

"Then there to another age-old 
problem, one ttiat has been treated 
recently In ttie Orient — that of 
Saturday classes." While most of 
the rest Qf the country take a fuU 
weekend. Bowdoin students may 

campus was much worse than on 
any other, and what apathy did 
extot was much the result of Col- 
lege poUcy In IgiuMtng students 
opinions. "To blame too many things 
on lack of student interest Is to 
take the easy way out. The College 
ha<i not made the slightest effort to 

look forward to the same routine «>oo,mga students to take an active 

each Saturday roomUur^ part ta the formulation of campus 

"™** on*""*- poUoy, and thte fact to borne out 

Another potat critictoed by Hal- ^^^ obviously and most painfully 

pertn was the now-hotly contested ^y another problem indeed 

problem of OrienUUon. Echoing the famiUar to you, and that to the 

■entlmenU of hto column In the .orry siate of our student Council." 

OrtaBt last week. Halperin came out "several years ago. In a frensled 

in favor of the AD move as "excel- ^Hort to make the College notice 

lent action" and expressed tjie hope ^ somehow, the student CouncU 

that at last somethtag would be pagj^d a resoluUon that Bowdoin 

*•*"** College be rased to the ground and 

-Practically every coUege ta the transported tartok by brick and pine 
country permits ito students to by ptae somewhere else — anywhere 
evaluate their courses and Instruc- else." Pointing out that the resolu- 
tors and pubUsh the results ta the tkm had. of course, been Ignored, 
student newspaper. The Harvard Halperta said that, though an ex- 
C rlB isia pubUshes a crittoal catato- treme. the incident weU demon- 
gue of aU courses three times a strated the lei a tionahlp between ad- 
year. But tlito to Bowdoin, and we've minlatratton and councU. 
been waiting for over a year now Ralpeiln elo^ l>y saying that 
for the College's filibuster to run it was hla opinion that a coIMga was 
out of breath and last year's Stu- its students, and that U admlniatra- 
dent OouncU questlennatre stUl tion attltadat coottnued unchaiwed 
haant. appeared. You nlgbt ba hi- the day w^uld come *ihat eoine 
tenstad to know-that the Ortaat to Bowdoin president ettnba to the 
BOW oonductingr a stellar survey, top of the Senior 8U0, p«Ik out hto 
the xaaulta of which wiU be publlah- tatnooulars, and aearohee trattlsHiy 
ed wttbin two westa.'^ for f aooitp and atndenti auka," 

'.F T^O 


FftlDAY.- APRIL -ZS;- 1 963 



'. A: 


Filww. fltotnmin: 

•ik 9 m -M 

S«ndy Dots ■(! 

w>Aso OP naroas 

A Changing Scfene: The Faculty - - - 

Bmum* m»i AdMm 

.. AHiitwit N*vi B4i«M-t 
.. PMt> Umunr '(t 

'. T. WIlKMI 'U 

Adnrti«liit Manaicr 

Keith Bnwiu 'tb 

J«« Prtaa* U 

Bnb PIrl* ^M 

John E*| 
PcUr " 


Jiat Mtw 'M 

8»art* Editors 
G«orK« BMiM<t .^U 
tick AndriM 'II 

, (.liarlM Flan '<! 
1 Dick UawJUn '<6 


A«>li* '«< 



rirraialiMi Manaavn 
Ihnia HotchklH At 

Am*. CirMlatim M«iu«*r 

Bud Tnsk 'ill 

Jo* MMratMl '(& . 

i*M«» Staff 
Vrt* Sourr 'U 
K«lh •rook* U 

tOtEkwCtlMM ^H 
Harry 81tv»mtan '« 
tVank Ronan 'M 
Tq«i Oliver 'M 
Frad FtUian '(4 

Hoopa Scbwadron '<4 

rR ROWMWN rtmi.mmM<i i'mmpanv 

mt. A. #. DaaaMt 
WaHww W. Rieh 
Jokn W. iUiB«ln 

DavM Walbtadt 
Hoik Prtrnvn 

WilMam H. Htnlaa 
Bruce N. Lfonara 
Aw P. amkk 


Oallaira P\ibli>b*n RpfircMVitalivit 

I* MJkMT MTU flnmr nrw tokk. n. y. 

watUi vkM tl|«*> af* haU ■••rU.v iha FaU and BmIm R iMMii nr |p 
th* aladcnlt af D iw l illt Cwafi. Addriu nawn caaiBiaalcalkaM l» tlw Rimar aM aA- 
■rrlpUon tomaaalMtlaaa la tka Baaiiwaa Maaaaar at tka BawMa PMMUm Ca»- 
ORIENT OtiM la Maan HaU. Bawlaln toHM*. Rnraairltt, Main*. ~ 

wanr at lb* 

Ufid aa waaM aU« liUMl taU •• tka »aat a«l« al BrawvM. MaiM. 

■rrlptian rata far aa* jaar la fair (tO MlariL 

Tka ai^ 

One More Sour Note 

MaM Hall ha* printed up next aemeaters eourae aeKetKilcit. 
duly diainbutcd them on bulletin board* and other prominent 
p<ritilR of irt t R K it . and the (tudent body at Bowdoiit can at 
|r«I b* reaaat«*<i that tiMra wfll be an academic year 1961-64. 

^9fmB there avar a queatioii> probably not. but o*ly iM-ao* 
(ar aa we have an educational in*titution that aeeaoa to run along 
«« monMktum buik iii yea^a p»<|l, m watit«iliaii itkat must aurdy 
nm dow« soonat or latar Mka an unwound clock. The q o a a t in w i 
of AcMiemic exccilenee ia unqtMStionably the preserve of l|tt 
s|u4ailt, bur it «MiuM aaaan that the faculty play* some role in ike 
collcKiata complex. And this briagi ua to the ptnnt of this edi^t- 
an«l. Not tba |»craRnmla. tke Kreybeaid*. but the transients. 

Tha turn over of younger ( tenura, not necesfearily aga) 
faowhy mitiKsra -» ia dialrcssing to moat ol the undergraduate 
body. This statement will probably cause a few raised eyebrows 
on a«w»pua oft praised for its APATHY- But, it is noa^theless 
tmsL 9mm tm* faoithy members will be leaving Brnnavrick far 
fkarta known and otherwise after this year, and in many caaea, 
Iheiff gwn ia wir loss. 

WKy Bowdoin cannot, or will not. retain some pnifeasors 
of n n^nserionabte merit is beswnd us. Certainly 'money 
rpt^t be n fikctor, but there ARE men on the (acuity at Bowdoii^ 
wmiA tm naueh money aa they want. If the college chooses to fol- 
low it* p »e aen t -eoufae ( we were tempted to say policy) of ezist- 
iikg aa aosne aort «f ppoving ground for professors, then perhaps 
the curricukwn will not 'suffer — we doubt it. Cerlainiy some stu- 
dcitts feel the effects of this instability more thiin others, for in- 

stance, the- English Department ha* a notorious mortality rate, 
but Ruijors in every department can be said to have feh the 
effecta ef the "Nomad syitdrome." 

The aiensurc ol a eoHege ia in large part her faculty. Sub- 
iraetwnan dkooae a college on tike stvengtb of ila lUfMrtinants^ 
and the educational opportuniliee it offeta tkewR. Hmt MM ikey 
be^n to estimate stsoRc fmd wank poiata whet* no p«bilR a«ist> 

Will thia para4c of prefeaaoM a¥er atop) Wtko Is in • posi- 
riofp to raibngniaa tike vi^ue of a RRan on the Bowdein fneuity, 
and if mutually acceptable offer him lenura> Probably no one. 
At any rate that's the way it seetna to aa aadarfvadMate who has 
jtist spcafkt six hours with his little Baww W a c a ta lat M s Iryiilg to 
make course elections for the eaaulac tosiHR, 

1 hapc To-Whon» deeidea ka Rsake the 
names of those men moeving.ia to Jill aamerokia ' ^ ala a ia the 
Bowdoia line colne next fail" ptMk aa at leaat we may Iw aasur- 
ed that there will be a next faH aa far aa the ftawd oia faculty 
ia concerned. 

0|M parting shot '~- Many students take coursee not merely 
lor tk* wealth of aub^t matter therein .contained, but for the 
pnan who teaches it: The road to academic exeellenee is dotted 
with tfte corpses of qourses rendered lifeless by the lack of 
imagination. So far Bowdoin haa done remarkably well, but We 
can't help thinking that without a consistently goqd faculty (and 
tkia means all men not juet the usual feW) the senior center 
could be one of the biggest grave-markers in the state u| Maine. 

This Week 



Thank OeA ll^i seer . . . the laterfratsmMy Mav, we mean. IV* fesi 
this b s aataral PsasMsa new that ws hare se aweh free lIsM after 
iuBidi U rsad (aid IMeratare, Tlass, Baadsr's IMrssI. ek«. Bwi be. 
;aad this akrisas rsaann ne stats sMtesiaJly. *Hhaah 0*4 it* omt" be. 
cstMA we fssi vSMs rsltsvsd that ws dea't have ta sit threugh say mors 
vaudeviUe, farce, lew esmsdjr; call this week'* two perfarmsnoes what 
you will 

We Iksgan ta wander Tvssdsy and Wednesday ersolac whsthsr ws 
had been epgagod fsr BSarly a month in lispiitf (eriarsd rendltlsaa tt 
sosJss. atteawtlag ta pat spirit Into Necro Spbttoals, and Impartlag 
meanlnifai agalSsaaee t« "our tnutltlonal House Senfs" enly t* find 
that we had eeaiKHted the MBbarrsssinc aud haaiillaUair snrer Sf enter* 
Inff a prsgraat dsslgned to revive the sUeat uMvies. 

Seawl^^ jHt sasaw right that If the Interfrstemlty Sing can 
continue as saa *f aflr mrsalncful traditions (and tliere are saane, ysa 
know) there akast ka a durislinii re a ehs d oaee and for sN a* to whetliar 
the Sine Is a aartfcwhUs setlvlty bringing totethar the whels CsMge tr. 
fOmply one ef Ilk* aaaur aethrltiss wWeh thrsnglk ths years have de- 
(cnerated t« the ala^ *7 absolute lues. U the httter bs tree aad aeveflri 
perfonnaaees wl»k*sss d this week weaid sscm U iadlsate thla aMema- 
tive, tksn the BiBg eaglH t* be dropped Immediately, l( net saansr, from 
ths CeBsgc'* sehRaRle. 

Yesterday a a>>s<ln< was held in whiclk Professors TUtotson and 
Beckwlth conferred with representaUve* o( the fratemities and the di- 
rectors of this year's itag in an attempt to discover and cerrsct tim 
problems and IMasiM ef the Interfraternltv Sing. Among the prsblenH 
brought ap war*} Ik* taw gmJIty of the singing this year, apathy and Ip.. 
differenes ef tke Kadaat body tsaesming the 8ing, and the problem 
of judgb«. 

Both Profsamr TWataan and Bscfcwtth sondaeted the mestlng fa tk^ 
cont«>iit that tk* Mng ean be worthwhile and aignillcant If it ia coatlnaa< 
on a high level; the oiedlocrtty evidenced this year Is definitely destrer- 
Ing the worth of the Sh^, and negating its Influence and Import in brings 
ing all Bewdoin stadsrtt* into an activity that caa represent the bSRt sf 
not onfy the feMthMaal frateraities, but also the aeheel. 

Much diseisMlen at Uils meeting concerned apathy toward the Sing. 
Many hi attsadaaee felt that the qeaUty of the Jodgimr, whisli has de- 
teriorated kt tk* last ikvarai y^nrp^ mast bs kaprovod: sad ths suggmtten 
wsN p repss t d tkat* Jodklag k» arranged aleag the Hncs 6t dMag Judging. 
This would Involve. kve, rather than three Judges, with the highest and 

and the otfiar three averaged for the ~ 

And The Frosh Orientation Program 


EVERY JUNE BOWDOIN ,SENIOR.S ar« suhierted to the 
harrowiiif;; ordeal of having to ffradMate kito the work! from Biims- 
wick's First (>>ngre|(ation»l Church, in many ways a M)t>erin^ ex- 

Srienct. Now tfKSre's nothing wropg with the First CSongreRational 
uirch itself - it's ju-st too smaJil, that's all What is annoying is 
tlut lite College luu for yeans refused to comider the pctssihility uf 
iiM>viiig ((MtiiiteiKeiitents okHside nr into the Arena — a.< a matter 
of I;ki, it has retusetl to move comnteiwemenis anywhere. Ihe re- 
sult is that n<i ra<ee than three relatives or triemts may lie invited 
to participate in wh;it we art- lokt is one of the most iin|>itr|ant 
events of our lives. 

01JE.ST10NNAIRE.S whirh seek upperdaumen's evaluations 
of 0>llew cruirses have been sent by the Oritmt to all juniors aiul 
seniors. For the Ifeneht of faoilty and urulerc lassrtieii wrui may not 
have seen the iorm, the tjuestionnaire asks students to "List the 
cour^ iUid rmtra^tors you have had at fiowdoih , . . gra<linf( each 
course (not the instructor) anywhere from 10 (be*t) to I (worst) ." 
There is !i|»ire on the Itinn for ctsnraents to be written about re^ilar 
((Utfses aiul niajoi coiirse>; no (omments, however, will \>e luuMed 
witlKHtt a sigtiaitue at lite iMMtom oi the (|*i«itiannaire. Unfevs the 
stitdcnt wantk his ehsninenis ' published, lipfninfi his name is purely 


Further saggmtielks ceneemsd the possibility of running th* Bfakg 
all on one night to eliminate the problems in requiring &lx houses te rs- 
turn for the flnaJs aa a leeend aight.ObJeetlon on this point esotersd 
around the Jndgsa* 4UlkHHty im iisteniM and making a worthwhile d*> 
ceaion after limihn at least twenty-four different selectlens. 

Them wsr* tka aiajsr paints brought up fai thla Important mscUag 
which may erentaally deeide the fate of the Interfratcrarty Slag. Them 
and/Wthem an laka dlssasssd at the respmtKe tratemiUm te the attempt 
to reaeh seam awtabia mlatlen u the caMlng problems wUeh dsatreysd 

the wertk aad rtgaWsinm af tka ysar's Sing. 

A Bsaond meettag attfc rref ms er * TOIetson and Beckwlth will bs heli 
nest Tharsday aftsraeen at which tkne It Is hoped that eeastraetlve 
criticisms and prspossls «aa be hrooght ferward. 

The Intsrfratamlty tiing cannot continue aecordiag to th* p r m tn t 
attitude of iadtftersaee and farce. We would not Uke to see It faU by 
the wayside; the Interfrstemlty Sing is undoubtedly one of th* bettm 
traditions now in edstenee. We would hope that each house gtve Hi 
attitudes, oklwllens, and Ideas carefai consideration. Th* Sing mast bs 
coatinaed wNfc a dsske far keen eompetttlon and realtaaHoa sf Ha Im- 
portaae* te tke hMge of tlm frstendty and the s B k *s l , or it must be 
dropped. Whick Is gslag to be?- 

Tke die- appeare to have bekn cast. At the last Student 
Council meeting a tesolution waa passed altering the orientation 
program in order "to further the freshman's understanding and 
ap^i^eeiation of the purpAaee of Bowdoin College and His frater- 
nity.!' It fiAvther directed that the program aboliah aigna, beaikies, 
line-ufM aad "similar practices from an earlier era." By "similar 
piaat fa as" w* presume the Council includes table haxing (meo- 
tlioned, in fact during the discussion of the bill). Fine. Table- 
kagiag ha^ only been eliminated twice before, (once by the 
I>aa« ia 1957 and one* by the Campus OrientatLon Canunittec 
in 1960), ao a third time should not come as too mttch of a. 

The point ia that this in itself does not constitute a re- 
vampied program, leather, it can only be conaidered aa a plea 
far more rea s on in the present program. (Notable exceptions 
are lite addition of an enforcing itgency and .minor changes in 
some t>f the pkyakal meaaares, such as beanies and signs. ) 

The bkck ol physiccil change in the program ia amwrent, 
yet Ocan Greaaon haa called it "a Substantial, poeitive changa" 
av*r th* peaeant. If he is to be considared correct, the change 
will fiave to be one of attitude, indeed, he added in a telephone 
interview that the measure will require a "kind of re-education" 
noting that each . generation here must undergo such a process 
in some form or other. (Thus explainini^, perhapa, the three ailtt- 
taUe baaing roiba.) "The program," said the Dean, "is one that 
the College ittseH can be behind." 

We agree with the Dean, but with some reservations. First, 
we atiU feel that some of the banned measures, when applied 
With diaeretitm, can ba very uaeful in aome "problem" c^sea ■^- 
not to be taken seriously, but recognized for what they are; in- 
coaveitieacaa imposed against certain members for steppii|g too 
far out of Kim. ( if 4hia see m s a bit childish, the mea«ures could 

be applied under the principle of "making the punishment fit 

However, the moot serious reason proposed by the Dean 
for discontinuing these practices is quite valid. It is that under 
the present sjratem "artificiar' barriers arc placed bet%v«en 
freshman and upperciamman. lltat theee barriers are present ia 
undeniable, but to what degree the proposed program will 
change this particular point is a moot question. The barriers 
between freshman and senior, whether augmented by artificial 
UkoaatMes or not, aone-the-less eaiet. and each freshman is ulli- 
nnately on his own to break them as best he can. 

\Xi1ieQ we asked the Dean whether he thought that the 
adoption of the resolution would weaken the houses' position 
in forcing the freshmen to leattn required material, his answer 
waa an unqualified "No." He suggested in fact, that "any stu- 
dent who does not famiUarixe himself with the fraternity ought to 
be summarily dropped." !^ch a statement, if official College 
policy, could be a powerful weapon in the hands of any house 
Orientation committee. And there's no reason why it should not 
be; its eminently reasonable. 

' Thus in taking some of the physical "tools' of orientation 
oat of t^ houses' bt^nda, .this resolution, with the above state- 
ment by the Dean, replaces them with equally strong psychologi- 
cal ones. (P^chologieal practices "detrimental to an individual's 
well-being" have been- illegal, incidentally, since 1957.) 

The orientation program at Bowdoin has not been chanjg- 
ed . . . yet. Th* physical measures taken in thia direction cop- 
stitute. by themselves, an insignificant change of policy. To see 
whether orientation has really changed, we must await the period 
next fall when the haiu^s may or may not conduct a sensible, 
reasoned program. . 

— &D. 

A Stitch In Time 

According t* all reporta, predictions, and runutrs coostraetlan aa the 
Senior Csotm I* prsgrssslng according to schedule; already, we've heard sf 
aeveral alght eemamade raids oa unguarded tomhor pUss, tksm ap> 
parently net eeMMoad straleghi saengh to rsaaiee ssatiy dalg hp 

But, new that at hast the foundation k being readlsd for 
story edWee, we feel that tke fratsralttes arast begia te give ssom eea< 
sMeratlan t» tke rsfcalHIng ef th^ own kadsrahlp fouadatisas. Tha 
transltloa from peidsaiinstely senior efaMs I ssd mshi p to es mp lsis eon- 
trol and aatksrMy vsstsd ki tke Junior etaMs will net bs aa eeay mm far 
fratemttlm srhlsk kave depended on the maturity and leadership ex- 
perience ef tte senior II — w* mmt qualify that sweqibig generality with 
the fact that nsaally seniors are at least thought to have more aiatorttr 
and Imdershlp ablUty than any ethm otaMs. Taking this h a oenstaat, 
then, we fast it's aboat Urns far our fraternities to start making prett- 
siena fsr Juatsr elam loadetsk^ of the fraternity 

Pines Pose Knotty Program 

by T. Haater Wllasa 

Hidden behind the Uttle-Mitchell House and the sur- 
rounding pines, the Senior Center construction is in full swing. 
A swarm of silver and blue helmeted men scurry around in an 
orderly chaos. Where only three weeks ago, the pines whispered 
quietly to themselves as President Coles turned the first shovel- 
ful of earth, a great square hole stares up at the sky. 

reinforced with one and three* 
quarter Inch steel rods. 

The college will supply water, 
electricity, and steam far the Center 
and. In making the necessary ezten' 
slons wlU make some prorlsions 
for other new buildings. Ttils extra 
work may slow up coiutructlan 
slightly since It means that water 
wUl not be throw until May 15th. 
And vast amounts or water will be 
needed to cure the concrete mat 

In spite of this, and In aplte of 
pestering students and stake-puUing 
raids, It looks as If the Senior Center 
is Indeed well on its sray towsn} 
completion for the Clam of W. 

A.S OF APRII. 22-gffB and expresskxis of intent in the College's 
current Crfjiital Cuniiaipi totaUed $i;on7,792.07. 

• . • » ' • • * 

PROFFXSCJR H. R. BROWN says lie (hiesn't 'helieve in any 
form frf ha/ing; it frerpienil^ dama)^ .i freshman during a very 
friiiral week - his first at college. 0«r fraternities," he ackis, "are 
fieer froin many of the abuses extant elstwheie. hut the situation 
here is iwM ideal cither." 

As far as daily chapel is concerned, the chairman of Bnwdoin's 
Eiifflikh DcfMrtiiicfit believes lliat "(iiapel here iMi'i realty (<Nit|jiil- 
sory. One ran l)e extiiseil from it on religious grounds, ami the at- 
tendance regiilatfons imixise no hardships on anylxnly. The average 
student only has to go to chapel qnce or twice a week, and the 
sjieeclits there arc alinast always interesting." 

Prctfemor Hrown also says that drttpping the University of 
Maine from .tike ii»tliall whediile was '^inevitable. A certain aiiionni 
of color will >x> lost," he adds, "and we haven't done that liadly 
against Maine, hut the n>m|>arative sizfs of Bowdoin and Maine in- 
evkahly forced our h.iTw|." 

•'BOWDOIN NICHT" at the Beaton Pops, featuring ihr Clee 
Chib and the Meddles, will be' May Iti this year. 

THE HiSTORV OtPARTMENT recently saw its request for 
a new. course in tlie history o( latin America vetoed by the C^ur- 
ritulum ami luliuationai P<4icy Comndttije'of the faciihy. 

It goes without saying that this is not progress; Rowdoin has 
far loo Kttle to offer hi the %«fay of courses as it is. A coniprison of 
the present CoHcge C^lorae yiith the one for twenty years ago 
demonstrated exactly h^ little prn|p-ets there has been. This (>)l- 
legc does ma (canpare favora)>ly in il« eurriniiMm with many other 
colleges of the sanu- size «ml reputation. 

Is tite adminlfitratioh so busy raising money for the future that 
it is neglecting the needs of the pi^esent? Indeed, it seems so. The 
proposed* history coin'se'fn qtiettion i$ ]ust one of many courses in 
many <lcpartiVients that arr sorely needed in order to give Rowdoin 
a lialunced and comprehensive ccairse schedule. 

In recent electlotts. Beta and Sigma Nn elected ■ophoassrm Plok 
DIzoa and Stev* Ingram te prcsldeneics of Uieir respective h iaaii. We 
feel that thk Is dsflnitely a step fsrward aad ta the right iW is et ts a . Vn- 
doubtcdiy preWems wUl sriae ooneeming preeent sophomorm aad n«xt 
fall's Janlsrs tTf"~g tks kaasm; seme comment has been voiced tkat 
them ntsa at* aat.krtignted snoagh tato the ColK«e and the tmtemlty 
to assaam k|0k Jtdiartilp posts. Bat. it seeem e^aaOy ekvism tkat pc*k> 
iems faasd aav to tkem men wlB bettm^ saaMs fralsralttm I* eeatsM 
with the grmtsr tiffimatlM t* be faeed whsa tk* CkMs s« *« 
the Sealer Csntm. This ysar aad aazt year, wkea s sals w aad Jaidsn *r* 
■till avallaW* fer asslstaaee aad eeasaUatten weaU sea 
to prepare tke fratemHlm for the ehaafe by givtag 
freshmsn aa eppsituaitj m Integrate a dynamle ekaki af 
aatlelpatlen s( pesMsws yet te come. We wooM Mke te sm a 
en tke tsaigas te feBsnr tke d s eM s ws ef tke Betas aad ~' 
Isat ammpls kt y r spa rl ^ far tke kraasMlea. . . . New% ae« tee early 
te start. 

man a vssk after the 
graundkreaklng ememony, surveyors 
vara sttfitlag, peimding stakes, and 
marking trem. CloM bnkkkd them 
cam* the imnhsriaiikg to out the 
tr*«i aad a buUdoaer to remove 
tb* atun»|^ As many of the pinm 
w fUnlWf h*ve been left but when 
th* cranm move in, a (ew more 
wlU protaakly have to go. The felled 
ptOBS. suck aa are ussble, are sawed 
into haarda and returned to the 
College Carpenter Shop for use on 

At present, the bulldaaer, power- 
shovd. an4 dump trucks have ex- 
cavated a huge square cavity about 
seven feet deep. It wlU eventually 
be seventeen feet deep but they 
vUI hit water well before that depth 
Is reached. Workers are standing 
by wit.h pump and pipes at-the-ready 
to keep the future iMsement dry. 
Since bedrock is some seventy feet 
down, the plans do not call for any 
•entaet with it inatead there wiu 
be a giant, fern' foot thick con* 
crste "mat." This will be poured 
tat* aa sirsf*ti*n r msm k iing a 
■art ol doHHe amiy dish, dsslgnstl 
k» t mmMt stahUlty sgalnst lateral 
IW UK> ouble yards of 
atU aM la one pour and 



Superb quality br' the makers 
ef tke warid famon* NIKON 
e sm er a and aeeesserlm. 

Ce«r»e lM < s>r»X»ac» at all Medical 

'Mm»M »nll)l?AL"sTUD*SNT**kiI- 
OlMMCOPk'' knchar* anS mMial die 
NMit agM tar iladaaia mlariBs ax^- 
Icsl uhaal. 

Eaelasiv* ta New Bnglaad at 
Mass. Ave.. Harvard S*uar*, 
Cambridge, Mass. niaas KI 

ThSU was tin$» 

wiM CM- 

im mtt Mtmt, ttatktftO*r 
m tiiti e €k0mt», if mtt 

iVl htititt tkt GOr H p9w*r 

thmt h» JU, Bta now GMtnttr 

I Mmtm KMUudy it ht*tM»—pro- 

• tUtd tha Rfpmilkmu cm twtfp 

I !*• 5lmHl. ilMf «M frtmito is emf 

thm tttmi dntmtd to tstthluk 

KotitftlUr, fp t imrim wtt)' , si tht 


cmdUtf Mho 

Nr Mia carmit iHn* 
wM* far in* topn 
»• i. U St., N«w 
Ya<« 14^ MY. 


For besinahif and mp* r ie m !*d teachara 
Qit all agadamic lav«la 

The Grace M. Abbott Teachers' Agency 

njkXJi. Member 

SueesMfuI Teacher Placemeat Since INT 
CaB ee vrllei rUt L. Jeyal. Mgth 

Beem M«, Beat. O m SaglstMi St. 

HAaeeeh «-WM Smtea U. Mam. 








faiaars W. Tuohmea; "Tlie Anerch- 
Me"-sa AMsNik Caa«. A* uausuol 
aseema et the edvecetm sad the ha* 
taw al the Mm el s smislses sodeiy 


A. H. 
I at e"shsMm ef s ualen^ 


ta the Imli ioisad el MyhsNW by Ike 


Combine sunwner study and recreation in th* 
stimulating climste of one of our country's finest 
vacation regions. Grsduate and undergraduate 
a ragr a ma at Orona and Portland. Outstanding 
faculty with nationany known visiting lecturers. 
Confe m n c **. institutes, workshops, assemblies 
and toura. 9paelai progiams of recresticn and 
Enioy Main*'* famout lakes, sea- 

for detailed Informctlefi writ* to: 
WIWCTOT OF SUMMER SESSIONt, iw M. UalMrcity gf M*ln% 

shore rwgrtg WMl mogntgins. Excatlent oppor- 
tunity for teacher* and undargr^uates to earn 
college credits during summar vacation. 

TWEtVe.WH^ >UMMIW •WWOW ** ^*^ 
THMte-WEEK SESSION, Aim 17 — July S 
SiX^MNUM SEW9N, Mv •<-«!«. 1« 
THKES-WUK SCSMON. Al«. )9 ~ S*flL • 


ffTotili fjBJnma at 
Th* Ste w* HevM 
Mabwlinaast HWartp aaa 

Let us help you plan your printing 

M woU M produce it , . , 

Our loRc espciienca ia proiKidNt lit* hl lgwi m whI tfUm 

hMg ^ vnHim for Bov^ate 

«■!• Ht time and 



Printcn Of The Orimi 

vifh«r« Arrow has 
buttonad it down oft tht new 
Qordon DovorCiub.Thg soft, 
aubtia roll of th* collar is 
ntvsr W llowy. n«vf r flat— 
bscaus* tht buttons are 
plaesd In th* bMt possible 
spot. FIntstoombad oxford, 
"Sanforixtd" labalad. Lean. 

sBpwgfl, Uravarsity Hnga ... 
WiOt traditional iMck ptaat 
and a third button on ttia 
back of tht collar. 
WhMa or colors. If 

'yaa gayaalaak bstlir fet 



Maine St. Brunswick 





tHfi B2«lW5blN ©WENT 


Notes 4^d Comme nU 

by Jim 



Spring Cleaning 

•omeone HtM tnuttttoa Iv UM take of tnwlttton Is wrong, and that wu 
th* and ot U. SUta S&i4«i or oak, Boanlnla won't play tbe Uoivanlty of 
MalM attar MM. A ttxItttawaHir IUHr4 fouglK tto borrow an aapraaaloo 
freie Uw aporta pataa) aartaa baa eoow (o a (|Hiat unprotantcd eoO. 

If this wara tha OBbr aaaaapla af wfea« Nana to ba a naw attltutfe 
ttian parhapa thara wouldn't be iHteli cawa tot alarm, but aonabody 
alaa aaid tha old mvm ••• mam, tad ortntatlon la oo tta way out at 
tba ripa old aca af tva. tlia »aditWii»l alsaa and baanlaa wiB be oo naore. 

Aa ttata ta Mm «rtMa» than k • wii»iB of dtiaantlmmit tha m- 
laafndatiilf^ Miw toHMva «( ewtaka w ii iil i— M i bak««4v. If ttik hap-. 
9MHk tha MUM vlil to M MMlhar in • me Mna «r «WMtndtaa«. du- 
MmBmwm Mi mum WmtHtm «f the mtms Mttla acta that toaather 
«dlw II9 • la^r « iMiMHl vhM mm* eaUaiaa are KlU paaiid U. 

iMMMtMkik aMMhadiL lia mML aa hi a alwpal talk wItt aalMlw 
tha gnat gmii >y dapi at wMMMah Jwt a« they wiu have dnw evar 
hMtnc And ■a w i hody W iMMifc that thta lataat aetton is maialy an- 
achar stas dMlgnid to waakah hratovnttlaa and hasten thaw to ttaailr in- 
evttaWa aMLtW «<tt irahaMr tail to aae tbe dsath «l tradttteai at 
■owdaiB tn wmmti, aad toeua only aa tha sad and aeny dsariw of one 
BWtleuhur pMatlca. 

■hi MmMa yearn ha*e tradtUan. aaiMs the lalart froaa some 
fuartar*. 8ha haa tha ehapei, and eavtaMIr eaMpalMay ahapal Is a 
tradition which will be on the Bowdoln scene for quite a while yet, 
NouvaUe VMWa or net. "m^ kanra tha traditional Tistt to prasidant Coles' 
far tea aa a (iMtmaB, aod dhi^ar aa a senior; we have the lliorndike 
Oak (Where ever that may be); we have "wooding and prof" for lack of 
vnan articulate means of as -nkBM appreciation; we have the Bowdotn 
Hnes; we have Ivy wee kea d « ttane when ahnest every ether school 
on the Mmtam seaboard is pra|;^ ^ tar ftaMls, aad you have to a<kntt. 
this HAS bepMsa a tndMoa of aortai aw% wa have tnulltkin. who aeeds 
anantahoB. who aseda a tradlMooal fcatkaV rlVaL who naeda an Inter- 
fiatamity Sing, beck, who needa a (ratemlty? And when you get right 
down to it, who needa a Ml mpntti wintar, or compulsory chapel, or archaic 
social nUaav or a Ubrtry with a <vuarter of its books mlAsing, or a com- 
pulsory swiiniplng teat, who neada ttf 

rar a college which was founded In ITM, we have remained remark- 

aUy flee or tradition ta its most I r r Mp e a slbla farms. Ws hare b» '*jnreriK 
fiopb" tug-of-war, as do some of our northern neighbors. We have ao 
"Vm Iw-OM Wyf attttbdaa as do some of the little Ivy schoels, in tact, 
the traditions «s nava managed to salvage have bean tttglity fuaeManal. 

wnile the freitunen hart)ored sssrst thaigMa af pastarmhig mtoacles 
by placing a beanie atop oae of tha elMpel aptoaa (thaa aodhig ariantalion 
tanmediatMy, so M was rumored) 'rb» beaates tttaawelves parfagMSd a 
vahtaMe funetlea. Thejr aaaoaacad to aU tha oampMS that its wearos 
were freslunen, near taoas. Wvn tbe (reilunen themselvev, tbe beuilea 
meant beloadtng. They ware a palpable sign that tt>e owner reeny WAS 
a member of the cUss of 'M-'6S-'W or whatever. But now they have 
joined the ranks of Ptii Cht, Sodom and CSommevah. 

Professor Hammond 

After 42 Years At Bowdoin 

Mere Mtork a qaie* ptaaa at tai» AJC aa ntday vatOam ^Mdoa 
tha radMnaaiKy Tm adata abbs sMtina* the share aad the aiUr Mseont. 
ant semnd la the BMtabo cltak of an oscasiohal b«er can caught Vn soma 
unseen tide pool, or tbe rustle of sisiity intato ctUp bags blown about 
the graasy tip of land. 

Vor all its lyric quality. Mere Point really is a place tbat many Bow> 
doin students head for come the warpi weather, and evw ti*t weekend, 
cold as It was, Idera Mint attracted a siaaMe gattieiMg, with their 
blaaketa. baoks, and lafusak omabtty it Ukes mtle affart la gather up 
tha ba«r aaaii, eaady wrafoerik it a n ai i apers. cigar butts aad wtiaaaver. 
and throw thoa away later. It makea tha place loah a little b et t e r , and 
more imporUnt, It helps create good wiU With the Mere Point cttlaenry 
who will be opening up their summer places in the next few weeks. 
These are the peanla who can make it unpleasant for the few people who 
reauy da want ta aajoy the Pokit's facilities (In one form or another), 
nor can they be blamed, if they see the area around their homes turned 
tote aoMa Mad of garbage dump. 

■mahaif tha Bear ite not, but I thlnb tbat a ttttla eeurteay gees a 
long way. Mar dp I bare a«y vested b sl ara s t ka Mare lahil ether ttian 
tbe OIKS ahbied W aMM other undei«raduate« namaty a good plaoa 
to wat«b the oagaariM rau«A Tb taarroiw a iW g aa fr«gR New Yarb^ sue- 
ocatful dean up oampaiga dcn't ba a Utterbug. Aho I migbt add, tta not 
nucb (un to step aa br^en beer botUe* in ycur bare feet — At four A-M. 


(Contlnaed ftem page I) 

Huntington To Conduct Survey; 
Toft, Vaughn, MayOy Also Leave 

» KSMbar af tba 
Board af PVMhHaa Adataora at Har- 
at MagthwaataM lor the IMI 9iim- 
vard la M M H, and M- C. MeUon 
HaaM PaUow at Vaaaar from 19M 

to lau. 

A native of NeW York City he 
re ce ive d his B.S. degree wHh - hon« 
ors from Northwestern in IMS. hh 
MA. there In 1960, and hU PbA 
dwree with tuanqra from North* 
western in lf(& his MA. there ta 
ISIO. and his PhD. degree from 
Harvard in IMf. 

As a student at Northwestern 
McOee served as President of the 
Philosophy Club from IMI to |9M 
and wa.s President of the Harvard 
PbikMophy Chib bi im<M. In lf6g- 
51 he was a University Fellow at 

Professor McGtoe haa given pub- 
lic lectures in many cities of tbe 
East and mid- West under the spoa- 
sorship of ttio Asaoetata Alumnae 
of Vassar. Ha was Faculty Adviser 
to Vassar's Clasa of 19AS and was 
elected by its .<;tudents to an honor- 
ary mamiberabip and olficershiR of 
that class. 

In the summer, and autumn of 
1961 he resided in Aigland and 
traveled in Belgium, O^many, Aus- 
tria, awitaerbmd, Ftaaee aad Qea- 

Professor MeObe hr thb author of 
numerous articles and papers whieh 
have appeared ia profeeskmal' and 
scholarly Journals and publications. 
His book, "An Essay in Moral 
Philosophy," and two artlclea are 
being prepared for publication. 

He is a member of the American 
Philosophical Association, Mind As- 
sociation, Johnson Seciety of tbe 
Great LAkea Begian. and the Am- 
erican Asaoqiatiaa af University 
Profesaora. Profeesor MoOee served 
as Vaaaar's Delegate to the AAUP 
National ideetteiga in 1968 and is 
Secretary-Treasurer of the Vassar 

ahapter of the erguUwtton for 

Mebert C. Mellow will join the 
staff of Bowdoin's Admissions Office 
July 1 as Associate Dlrecter of Ad< 

Mr. Mellow b now Assistant to 
the Headmaster of the St. Louts 
(Mlsauri) Csuatry Dsy School, a 
poaS he has held stoee HdA He ta 
else an Instrtictor in Kngliah at 
Washington University, St. Louis, a 
position he also held simultaneously 
to the past with that of an In- 
structor at the Day School. 

During 1910-U, Mr. MeUow was 
Mautiger of Baseareh in the Com- 
munity Relatiena Division and .a 
recruiting manager for the Inter- 
national Business Machines Corp. in 
Yorktown, N. Y. In 1953-54 he was 
an advertising copywriter for the 
General Electric Co., Schenectady, 
N. Y. 

Hubert S. Shaw. Obrector of Ad- 
missions, said the Increased burdens 
placed upon the Admissions Office 
with the planned expansion of stu- 
dent enrollment at the College ne- 
cessitated enlargement of the staff. 
Mr. Shaw said Walter H. Moulton 
will continue as Assistant Director 
of Admissions. 

^^Mr. Mellow received his A.B. de- 
gree from Harvard Univer.sity In 
1963 and his M.A. degree fr4m Mid- 
dlebury College in 1969. He attend- 
ed the Bread Loaf school of EnglUh 
at Middlebury, where he was elected 
ftesident of his Class. 

A P«»n'! List student and schotar- 
ship winner at Harvard, he was also 
an outstanding athlete. Captain of 
the freshman track team, he went 
en to become a member of the 1961 
Harvard-Yale team that competed 
in ft^land with the Joint Oxford- 
Cambridge team. He has held sev- 
eral AAU, Intercollegiate and Hep- 
tagonal championships to the pole 
vault and broad jump. 

Jazz Symphonic Work 
Be Premiered 

By Bob Snyder Group 

A symphonte worti titled "Jam 
Symphony," compaaed by Bob 
Snyder will be given its premiere 
performance at thi College Thurs- 
day. May a. 

Professor TlUetson, said the per- 
formance, at •:!• p.m. to Pickard 
Theater, Memortal Hall, wiU be 
open ta the puhh c wt^Mittt -charge. 
It wtU be tbe-Arst tbne a student 
symphonic composition hfts been 
presented to thg CbUwe Hicatar, he 

Snyder, who composed the work 
as an honors project, said it cob- 
sUts af three movements aad rt^ 
quires about half aa baur af play- 
ing time. 

The student e o atpoaer deaorlbed 
the verb as batag *<baab)aUy ta the 
jMX>gre8sive jaa idiom," and aaa 
of the "relaMMlr taw JaM aym> 
phonies awar writtan." 

Before the perfMmance, Snyder 
said, he ariU take the stage "to 
explato what marsecM'to be obecure 
passages." He glso «U| dtteuaa JaM 
aa it relates to the "aaag (ana aad 
the bluea, and the evolution of 
these musical forms to modem 

"The entire jam idiom. ' he stated. 
"Is not presumptive of anything but 
Jaa. In wrtlbig »a aautte X tried 
to stay aaMrsly wttMa that farwiat, 
without oombtolng JaM with dassi- 
cal, or traditional etaments." 

Snyder believus that '•JtH k bah* 
overlooked to the Mght of aertoua 
composiUon," and that "many 
people teod to d«(rade it when 
they aoMpara h t» the tradtttaaial 
aymphcnlc forms." 

He saU he bas been worktog aft 
the composiUon for the past flva 
months and that it has been to re- 
hearsal for about two week*. It 
Will be pa rl ea w ad by a ituljanl 
orchestra of 19 , j^iaces, bwludluu 
br aaam. woodwlAda. baaa violia Ma4 
a piano, playad by Snyder,. 

Last Bridge 

The last pair daplieate bridge 
tournament of the 196S-8S sca- 
aon will be held ta the Mealtoq 
Unioa ^aonge at 1:30 pjn. on 
TboredaUt, May 9. 

Wtaaers of the April kg teumey 
were Kaa Craw* aad Ted itowe, 
beth Academic Tear Institute 
partieipaBts, ta tbe North-South 
field: and Art Omand '64 and 
Peter Morgaa '84 ta the East- 
West field. 

Second place to tbe North-, 
Sotttb direction was won by 
Rebert PargaharsM "M and 
Mark Goldberg "93, while Dong 
Wateik ■64 and Steve Viler ^ 
eopped seee n d place ta the Baat- 
Weat divbion. 

The deadH n e for regtstratlen 
far tbe May M Team of Four 
Bbampioiuhip tournament Is noan 
Taeaday. May U. Team capUbu 
mUK register theb teams ta Mr. 
Laneaster^ offlee by then. Ne 

Novice Debators Share 
Third At Norwich Match 

Robert McOaber toe won first 
place to the persuasive speaking 
division at the second annual Nor- 
wich University Novice Forensk) 
Tournament ta Northfleld, Vt. 

Competing with novice debaters 
from 11 otiior callcgas and univar- 
sitiea. McOeker and three other 
Bowdota freahmen received derialftiia 
to six of their ten conteato, t^lag 
far third place. 

Matthew Ptocus and ^illtam 
Craig won derisions over Norwtdi. 
▼aroMnt, Srandeis and Rocheater 
Institute of Technology, and drop- 
ped a decialon to Matoe. 

Andrew Loeb and MoOsker wan 
deetitana over two teams from tbe 
University of Buffalo and loat to 
New Hampahire, City College of 
New York and laBalla. 

Profeasar Cliarles B. Huntington, 
Bowdota College ornithologist, has 
been granted leftve of abwnce fr"BJ 
tbe College far the 1963-64 academic 

Rrofesaor Hunttegton, a Biok)gy 

Depftrtment Faculty member and 
Director of 'Bowdoto's SctentiilB 
Station on Kent Island, off Grand 

Manaa is ttie lay of ^Mi4y, a^d 
he wiU apend moat af his leave in 
Kr«>»od prepartog bis research 
material on Leach's Petrels, ac- 
cumulated over the paat eight years, 
for pubUoatlan. 

lYie ornithologist said he baa 
made arraageaMnts with Dr. David 
Lack. Director of the Edward Grey 
Institute of Pield Omithokigy at 
Oxford University, te use the facili- 
ties of the institute. 

i^rofeaaor Huntington has been 
cenducttag studies on the sea-going 
petrel sinoe 1965. Among hU re- 
search projects, which have been 
going oo at Kent island aa well 
as en iaoiated iatands off Nova 
Scotia and Newfoundland, have 
been studies of population dynamics 
of the bird coloniea, recording of 
petrels' calls, breedtag behavior, and 

Leaoh's Petrels are amaU, ex- 
tremely aby birds that ^pend most 
of their Uvea far out at sea and 
nest - ta usdacground burrows on 
remote islands in northern waters. 
They leave their burrows only at 
night and return while it U stlU 
dark, presumably as a protective 

Professor Huattngton aald be wjilt 
be able to confer at Oxford with 
Dr. Lack, England's leadji^ orni- 
thologist, who has also done con- 
siderable work on avian popula- 
tion dynamloa. 

Curing his stay at the Institute 
Huntington will prebe the year-to- 
year survival rates of petrels tuid 
the correlation of their survival rate 
with such factors as breeding suc- 
cess, location of nests, and times of 

While ta Great Brltata, Profes- 
sor Huntington will visit ornith- 
ological field stations, including the 
Skokholm Bird Observatory, which 
is directed by Dr. Lack. Skokholm Is 
an island off the southwest coast of 
Wales. Like Kent Island, it is the 
nesting place- of many sea birds, 
including the Stormy Petrel, a 
smaller relative of TMush'g Petrel. 
Professor Huntington will leave 
Brunswick in September and con- 
ttoue researches at Kent Island 
next summer, and will return to this 
country in June, 1964, when he will 
agata go to Kent Island for the 
summer before resuming classes at 
Bowdota to September, 1961 
Professor Robert J. Tbft of the 
Biology Departowat haa accepted 
a position as Assistant Phydelogiat 
at the Argonne National Laboratory, 
an Installation of the Atomic Energy 
Commission In Argonne, 111. 

Professor Toft said be will assume 
his new pott July 1. At Argonita 
he will be working in the Division 
of Biological and Medical Heaearch. 
He will work ta a group project 
doing basic research on the effects 
of radiation on dogs. One of the 
alms of the project will be to work 
out a relationship between internal 
and external radiation effects to 
be applied to studiea on the pro- 
tection of humans from radiation 

Professor Toft said he will also 
conttaue his research, which he 
has been carrying on at Bowdota, 
on the effects of parathyroid hc^'- 
niMies on bone structure. Parathy- 
roids are small glands near or em- 
bedded ta the thyroid gland. This 
project, entitled "Parathyrolda and 
Bone Metabolism." Is betag sup- 
ported by a great from the Nation- 
al Institute of Health, a subdivi- 
sion of tha UA Departmaat of 
Health. Education and Welfare. 

At Bowdota, during the paat 
academic year. Professor Toft has 
alao been studying the effect of 
fluoride on banc structure, oatag 
an X-ray technique. 

Last December, at the 138th 
annual meeting of the American 
Association for the Advancement of 
Sctenoe, be p r ee en ted a paper on 
bis rabbit bone rebearobaa. pra- 
feaaor Toft Is the co-author of 
numermiB arttclea co panithyrgidt 
and bone retatfenaldpe wtaMi have 
appeared to adaatWc Jouruuto. 


Joaeph P. Vau^han. part*tiliHe 
Taaohii« Fellow and Biolggx teaqh- 
er at Brunswick High School, has 
been awarded a National Science 
Foundation Fellowship for advanced 

Mr. Vaughan, whp ccnducts IA' 
boratory secttana la the Callage's 
Biology Department, said the NSP 
award is (or three sumroavs c^ study 
whleb win aid him in obulning his 
doctoral degree. He will take his 
graduate studies at Pennsylvania 
State University, and another ta- 
stltution which he has not yet 
decided upon. 

The appatatment of Mr. Vaughan 
and another Brunswick High teach-i 
er to part-time Teaching Fellow- 
shipa at Bowdota ta 1961 ushered ta 
a new program in cooperation be- 
weea college and secondary school 
teaehlBg stalh. "Hie plan has been 
hailed by both Profeaaor Alton H. 
Gustafson, Chairman of the Biology 
Department, and Marie A. Tonon. 
Principal of Brunswieh Higli, as a 
benefit to both ttte College akid the 
high school. '' ' 

A mepibcr of Brunawicfc High!a 
teaching itaJI since 1961. Mr. Vai^g- 
han, wttaaa field of tatereet la marine 
biology, waa a participant ta the 
19S9 Summer Institute ta Marine 
Biology at Bowdota. He served t^ 
a teaching aaiiBtant ta the 19Q3 
Institute under the dinottan ^-ia 
Profeasor Custafson and Profeasar 
James M. Moulton, Bowdoln Martae 


Professor Dana W. Mayo of Bow- 
doln College's Chemistry Depali)- 
ment has been invited to, . lecture 
on applications of nuclear magnetic 
resonance spectroscopy before a 
Bymposium sixmsored by the Not4h- 
eastem SectWn of the American 
Chemical Society ta Boston, Mass., 
on May 1. 

A specialist to the field of spec- 
troscopy, Professor Mayo will offer 
a review of the subject including a 
discussion of recent advances ta 
the field. 

Nuclear magnetic resonance ef- 
feots arising from differences ta 
the chemical environment of hydro- 
gen nuclei ta molecules of vark>us 
organic substances ere being em- 
ployed ta the solution of many 
chemical problems. 

Professor Mayo, who teaohea 
courses in Qualitative Organic 
Analysis and Advanced Organic 
Chemistry Jotaed the Faculty to 
September. He waa formerly on the 
Faculty of the Massachusetts In- 
stitute of Technology as a Fellow 
of tbe School for Advanced St^dy 
and as a National Institutes of 
Health Post-doctoral Fellow to 

He is the author of numerous 
artlolea and publications in the 
fields of ehemistry and spectroscopy, 
and has delivered several papers 
before the American Chemical 
Society and other professional as- 

Dr. Bdwartj S. Hammond. Wing 
Arafeaaaa a# MatfasMaHrs and a 
Pacuit«^ anna^ (or M yeara. wiU 
retire In JuQit, it waa announced 
by President Ooles. 

Dr. Hammond said he plans to 
"travel and do some relaxtag" after 
bis satlaMMat < and than reaume 
work <m m at he atatict' studies. 

"During his v jreM* at Bowdoln. 
Professor Hammovid has rendered 
distinguished and i).>valuable service 
to the Collage," President Oblee said. 

"Foraaieat and Moati important, he 
will be ramambered for his outetand- 
ing tea«hiOg and his Jeaderahip ta 
keeping taatruction in mathematics 
a b rsa s t of the newest dcvelofBients. 
Of abnoal equal agniftoaoee * was 
Ids Mfk aa the first pirector of 
AdmlsatoBs to establishlr^ that of- 
fice almost thirty years ago. "His 
students and the faculty wlU mlaa 
hba greatly aa an active ajQaague," 
Traetdant Coles acklad. 

nxtfaaaor Hammond's tins to Bow- 
dota are strengthened by the pres- 
ence on campus of two oF his eight 
grandchildren, David H. 3Itrth, '64, 
and David's brother, Chunuel E. 
Hirth, '66. 

A tribute wa.^ paki to i Professor 
Haksamsd her arte ol hts former 
studenia, Pia»sMr Dan 4. Christian 
"31. Wasahtog baab oaer-thie years to 
When hf waa a BowdalB lindargrad- 
uate, Mmfaaabr Christfe litimember- 
ed: "!Am a student i thbuk I was 
Bwat bapraaaed 1^ Dr. Htunmond's 
vaOtem geod humor ta ela«s and hla 
sstrama compatanca aa &l teacher." 
"I stiU oaa iwaalt",lMofaesor 
Christie said, "the «sx Ihe would 
walk to tha blaekboa>4L and oonfl- 
dently plunge tata tha aojoat eom- 
plex matitematksal oatauiapena with 
an. aaay kklU that bad great tafiu- 
aaea on the class. 

"With hh oonqplete mfsatcry of 
his material, and the deep tatel- 
lectual Insight he brought to bear 
on it, he had a manner of looking 
at problems from the students' potat 
of view. He even went out of his way 
to help them get booka at a saving, 
no small item to aiany undergrad- 

Several other former students of 
Profeesor Hammond are now fac- 

ulty members. They tactade Profas- 
ser AbrahamsoD. profamor Qhlttbn 
and PrafMsar oagggtt- 

JMatog Bowdata'a Hacuhy aa an 
Instructor ta 1931, Dr. Hammond 
waa promoted to the rank of Assist- 
ant professor ip t93il haeoBAtpg a 
lull Pncdaaiar to MM aaAwaa Maned 
VUi« n>otaaaer of Mathcnatlee ta 


Ha was Chairman of tbe Mathe- 
matics Department (rom 1936 to. 
1961 and during VfwUi yTar U was 
academic director for the Army and 
Air Force tratalng programs at 
Bowdoin. In addition to his teaching 
duties. Dr. Hammond was Director 
of Admissions for the College from 
1985 to 1946. He has also served aa 
a member gf Faculty committee^ on 
regular and graduate scholarships, 
preparatory schuuk and admissions, 
and as a member of the Recordltw 

Included in the courses Or. Ham- 
mond has taught are analytic 
geometry, calculus, differential 
equations, advanced analytic geome- 
try, modem synthetic geometry and 
non-Buell^n geometry. 

Ptor a period of two years. 1915 to 
HUL he taught mathematics and 
history at the West Haven, Conn., 
High School and then entered the 
Graduate School at Prtaceton Uni- 
versity, where he received bis doe'< 
toral degree ta 1930. 

Whllp stU! a student at Prtaceton 
he became an Instructor in Mathe- 
mattcM thwe fn \»i9. wrving In that 
capacity until mi, the year he 
came to Bowdota. Or. Haaunond 
was awarded student Fellowship at 
Both the Yale and Prtaceton Gradu- 
ate Schooh. His publieetions in- 
clude two reviews in the American 
Mathematk;al Monthly and , his 
Ph.D. theeis, "Periodic Conjugate 
Nets of Curves." 

Dr. Hammond conducted research 
to dilTerential geometry under 
Professor Bnrieo Bompiani at the 
University of Rome in Italy. Dr. 
Bompiani was n Visiting IVofeMor of 
Mathematics on the "nkltonan 
Faundattan at Bowdoln ta 1960-31. 

John F. Brnak (right). College Snpertatendent of Grounds 
and Buildtaga, oonfers with CoHcge Forester Oarleten C. Yoamg 
«• ptogreas ef pregnun dMlgaed te preserve the famed Bowdeia 
, Ptats. 

More than 6,006 seedling evergreena have been planted 
among Bowdoin's historic Pines to insure the preservation ef the 
College's famous landmark, 

John F. Brush, Superintendent of Grounds and Buildings, 
said that the seeding operation on the roughly 37-acre grove is 
part of a three-phase forestry program being conducted on the 
grounds bjr the College. 

The program, begun fifteen years 
ago, tocludea eJaartog of brqalt, daad- 
(alia, and re-seeding, removsl of 
doomed and dead trees and the 
opentag of areas for the new growth, 
fertlliatag seedUng areas and thta-< 
nlng out of crowded new growth. 

Mr. Brush said that me^ of his 
departmeHft, umuof the supervlatoH 
of Carleten C. Yeung, College For- 
ester, are now removing the dead 
trees. He said the work Is being 
done under Tecemmendations made 
ta reports by staff foresters of the 
Matae State Forest Service and the 
Forestry Extension Service of the 
University of Ma^e wlio cooperated 
with Mr. Young ta two surveys. 

The surveys disclosed "an even 
better than anticipated yield from 
the planting program," Bilr. Brush 
said, with itw new giwwtb "copUng 
Rlorvg fln.e " ' 

Include in the reports was a 
recommendation to open up areas 

of new growth by the taaiBval of 
'*dead, dying, or danwgad treea" 
wtiich WiU crowd and hinder normal 
development of the new stand, Mr. 
Brush stated. 

He said tbat out of the theusands 
ot trees ta tbe grove less, thaa 60 
trees have been found in a dead or 
dying eooditisn that will necessitate 
their reaipwl. 

Taking out of dead timber has an 
added importance, Mr. Brush said, 
because the dead wood harbor* ta- 
sect pests that carry disease to ,llve 

"The signs of decaying trees, he 
added, are hoHowneu of the trunk 
when tapped, the browning or 
scarcity of needles, many dead limbs, 
peeling bark, and the excessive pres- 
ene« of wood-dastrajriag ants. 

THe Bowdota Ptoa^ taU.senttaels 
of the campus, have been a llvtag 
tradition of the College stace Its 
founding to l'r»«. 


II Matoe Stieat, 

Granite Farm 


For AU Youi 
Dairy Pio^uct Needs 

Brunswick, Maine 
Dtal PA 9-3422 



Smith Photo Shop 

|M Matoe Street. Branswiek 




N«w Contemporary Cards 

Many with Bowdoin 

or Bowdoin "B" Imprint 

Wterever yaa ea you took better la 

Here's where a button-flown should button down 



mm To Broadcast 
Peace Corps Program 

Africa: Peace C^rps Plus One is 

the title of a Ave part series to be 
broadcast over WBOR, the college 
radta staUon, beginning next weak- 
Tb be carried on Monday evenings 
(April 29, May 6, 13. 30, 77) at CrOO 
p.m., the series is distributed by the 
Peace Corps to tafonp the general 
public as well as to taterest tbose 
eligible for Peace Corps service. 
Produced professionally by the 
Westlnghouse Broadcasting Com- 
pany. each thirty mtaute program 
ta the aeries features On-Tbe-8pot 
tape recorded interviews with Peace 
Corps vohinteara on the Job. 

The series is part of a dealre of 
tbe station management to tmiig 
more programs of an educaUmial 
nature to the Bowdota campus aad 
the local Brunswick area. 


It recently 

Prealdent eieet la Paal 

Welgel, ' 
er. Cl eea Segal. 

What a big 
difference it maltes 
in your life! 

Now tblt The New York Times In brightening up campus 
lif« acain, treat yourself to the dally pleasurd o( its oom« 

See what a bitr difference it makes having The Times 
ai^jond. Checking up on the nation and the world for you, 
bribting you svery day its unique racord-Hslear, complete, 
accurate-of all the mainstream events of oor time. 

Every day The Times serves you with thoughtful back- 
ground reports, news analyses and commentary by Time* 
experts In every field of human affairs. 

And Tbe Times gives you, as always, the brighter, lighter 
side of the news. All the sports there are. All the Hvejy 
arts in review. All the enjoyable features. All tha un- 
usual stories, humorouk stories, eolorful irtOries abpQt 
people, places and events in the news. 

Tbday-take time to rediscover The New York Times. Tfeur 
campus representative will be glad to serve you with a 
c<^ cfTtry noming, rain or «luQe-and at special c<rilege 

Campm Haproaentatiwe: 





FKIDAY. APRIL 24. »963 



Rick Andriaa 

•nd Gmnv* B«niMtt 

I*TSr*" Varsity Loses To Amherst. 

iMses In Pint Guwr, ' 

NEBA Qjiniiiatioiis; 

Bow To U Of Nass^ UNH But TakcS Williams And Tufts Pm^ To Sul Here 

Frosh Nine Romps To Victory 
In 11-1 Opener Against Hebron 

The student reaction to the Orient sports page headline 
"Maine Rivalry Elnded; Is Tufu Next to Co>" have been vehe- 
Qient and. as could be expected, strongly divided. There are 
comraents pro and comments con, yet the fact that there are 
comments signifies a vigorous interest in the Athletic Office's 
«|«ei«ion — and at a time when gridiron competition is' still 
many months away. 

Our initial editorial reaction was one of confident support 
of tlte Administration's judgment and decision. They aclcnowl- 
«dged the well-being of the Undergraduate as their primary 
determinant in fulfilling the concepts of their policy — concepts 
•nd policy that absolutely necessitated the termination of the 
Maine rivalry. Our reaction remains the same on the decision 
regi^rding the^ University. Yet we ask the administration for two 
things, clarification and assurance — clarification of policy and 
assurance of its being carried out 

Just exactly what is the "grand design" of Bowdoin's 
•thletic program, a program that spans a spectrum from manda- 
tory "calisthenics" classes to varsity competition) A definitive 
statement from the administration on the precise aims and 
methods involved in the functioning of the athletic program 
would be welcome and perhaps dispense with many doubts that 
exist at present. Such a declaration must of necessity encompass 
any implications, if there be any, involved in the Maine decision. 
It would also require an acknowledgement of any possible effect 
th* Senior Center and the proposed new gym might have on 
the role of sports at Bowdoin. Another avenue of misunder- 
•biading could be dispelled by a thoroughly candid explanation^ 
of the policy maintained regarding participation io poat-sesHK>A 

In a transitional period such as the college is undergoing 
and about to undergo, basic policies must not necessarily be 

' c^nged, but clarified in such a way as to a<iknowledge any and 
aff.ttcw factors that may aSect the crux of the policy in ques- 
tion. Only when the policy is clear beyond doubt can support 

> a|id approval be hoped for from the undergraduates — for only 

• then can the undergraduate be assured of the purpose of a 

* policy and only then can he recognize a reason behind the 
methods used in carrying this policy to its fulfillment. 

Pat On The Back 

Congratulations to Bruce Frost of Bowdoin's track team. 
F^rpst, who consistently turns in fine performances, this week, 
utade' adverse conditions broke three meet records and ati a 
Dew College retard in the shot put. 

Following The Polar Bears 

Qolt — Colby, away at 1:30 

May 1 — 
Lacrosse — Nichols, away at 3:46 
Tennis — Colby, away at 1:30 
Sailing — Informal Maine Cham- 
pionships at Colby 

May 2 — 
BasebaU — Batss, here at 3:30 

May 3 — . 
Tennis — Bates, here. at 1:30 
OoU — Wesleyan and Trinity, 
at TriiUty at 3:30 

Saturday afttfooon the Polar 
Bear lacroaie team met a strong 
squad from the UiJversity of 
MaaaachUMtts and took a sound 
13-3 whipping. The superumty ol 
the Mass. team was evld«it from 
the begbmlng. After the first Red- 
men tally, Dave KUgour, with an 
aasist from Vic Pspaooana, came 
iMtck to tie the score 1-1. Vtoax 
that point Bowdoin was out of the 
ball game. V. Mass. scared three 
more Umas' In the first period sad 
left the Held at tlie end of the 
half with a B-1 lead. 

Within the fint fire mUmtes of 
the second half Mass. bad increased 
their lead to 13-1, soaring two 
goals within a minute of one an- 
other. Bowdoin scored one more 
goal in the fourth period with Tom 
CMlver maUng the tally, only to be 
matched by another U. of Mass. 

Bowdoin's defensive work was 
especially weak, being unable to 
contain the faster mldfleld and 
attack of the Redmen. 

The Bowdoin Varsity lAcroase 
team, last Wednesday afternoon In 
an Intermittent rain storm at Dur- 
ham, New Hampshire, went down In 
defeat at the hands of the hard- 
hitting U.N.H. WUdcaU. The New 
Hampshire LacrosBe team put forth 
a well-balanced effort that was too 
much for the Polar Bears. 

The Wildcats were eapectally 
sharp in the first quarter, In which 
they tallied 4 times. They went on 
to win the contest by the score of 
•-3, although meetii^ a strengthen- 
ing Bowdoin squad as the game pro- 

The big gun for the New Hamp- 
shire varsity was Pete Ballo with 
four goals, two in the first period. 
Kas Dimning scored twice. Jim 
Edgerly and Dick Sykes contribut- 
ing the others. 

Brian Murphy taoke the ice for 
Bowdoin in the third quarts on an 
aasist by Bob Hooke. Tom Oliver 
recorded Bowdoin's final tally, the 
asstert going to Don Handal. At 
times in the game the squad's goalie, 
Bill Westerbeke, showed fine form, 
finishing the gtune with a total of 
13 saves. Steve Crabtree also was a 
standout for the Bowdoin contin- 
gent on defense. 

Netmen's Opening Tour 
Records Three Defeats 

April 96 — 
Baseball — Suffolk, here at 2:30 
Tennis — Bates, away at 1:30 

I <l61f — Bates, away at 11:30 

'Aihil 87 — 

^•seball — Brandels, here at 3:00 
X«croese — Wesleyan, here at 2:00 
Track — MIT and WH, at MIX 

Sailing — District Eliminations at 

AAljrU 80 — 

Cindermen Over Vermont, 88-52 
Prost Sets New Shot Record 

Paul Soule first and Pete Good second In the 220 Low Hurdles 
In Frosh track meet acalnst Exeter last Wednesday. Exeter won 
the meet by a score of 70-47. 

Bruce Frost led the Bowdoin Track 
TMm to a 88-S3 victory over Ver- 
mont Saturday, April X. The vic- 
tory marked the second straight for 
the Polar Bears. 

In spite of the rain. Frost broke 
three meet records and set a new 
College record in the shot put. Frost 
broke the existing record^ in the 
discus and hammer throw with 
heaves of 183, 7H" and 148' 4" re- 

Setting a new record in the shot, 
Troet threw 53' 4"; this distance U 
dliO the furthest that any Maine 
athlete has thrown the shot. 

Steve Rose took flrsu In the 130 
yard high hurdles and the 330 low 
hurdles, while placing third in the 
high and broad jumps. 

Bowdoin's runners showed much 
Improvement over last we^'s per- 

formance. Bill Rounds, Ted Slowiok. 
Bert Babcock and Tom Chamberlln 
all indicated fine performances In 
their respective events. 

Hammer — FrMt (B). Hill (B), Inirrmin 

(B). IBS' 7Vj' (m»et rKord). 
Shot ~ Proat (B). Nawman (B). Hill (B). 

62'4'' (maat A oolleg* record). 
Pale Vault — Larman (V), Ronon (B). 

. coou (B). iro*. 

Broad Jump - Bunoiwlu (V), MePowell 

(B). Roaa (B». 21'4''. 
Mil* Billinin (V). Cbamberlin (B). Bab- 
cock B). 4:6(.(. 
440 — Slowik (B), Ronnda (B), Mulhern 

(V). 60.7. 
100 Bmrn (V), Kmt (V). Gray (B). 

120 HlKh Hurdlea — Bona B). Insram (B), 

Heiu (V). I«.6. 
880 - Simpeon <V), Moreau (V), Kahili 

(B). 2:00.«. 
120 - Rounda (B). Blown (V). Kamanu 

(B). 2S.I. 

2-Mile Babcock (B). Chamberiin (B). 

Ruaael (V). 10:40.1. 
220 Lou Hurdlei Boaa (B). Welaa (V), 

Frattlnl (V). 2«.0. 
Relay ~ Bowduin (Roundavillc, McPowall. 

Gorman. Slowlck) 3:S8.S. 
Hidi Jump - VoyUk <V>. Quinlan (B), 

Roaa (B). 610". 

Ilie Varsity Tennis dropped its 
(4>enlng three games to MIT, Am- 
herst and Tufts by scores of 8-1, 
and 7-3 In the last two games. 

At MIT, S4un Ladd and Lewis 
Schwartc managed to gain the coily 
Polar Bear wlna, taking their doil- 
bles match, In sti^ht sets, 7-6, 

At Amherst Ladd and Steve Hecht 
tnvke Into the winning Column 'n 
singles matches with five of the 
matches going to three sets. 

The wind at Tufts proved to l»e 
the greatest disadvantage as only 
Hecht and Tom Tom were able to 
gain vlctorice. 


Alanals (MIT). Udd (B). (•I.S-S. (MIT) 
Onix>nd (MIT). McDonald (B), 6-7, S-a, 
9-7, (MIT) 

MoUr (MIT). Tom (B). 6-2. ( -1. (MIT) 
BlumberK (MIT), Hecht (B). 7-2. C-l, 
Chatwtn. Blumtwrc : Ladd, Schwarta. 6-7, 
6-7. (B) 

Lonv, Taylor: Hecht, Hardcaitla. S-S, 
a-«. (MIT) 

MoUr, Comey: Tom. Maghar. (-2. 8-1. 


Levine (A). Udd (B). »-7. 2-«. •-4. (B) 
Covaina (A). HeOoaaM (B>. (-4, S-8. 

•-3. (A) 

Poor (A), Tom (B), 2-t, t-4. S-1, (A) 
(Guthrie (A), HCcht (B). I-S, ••2. •-2, 


Saphter (A). HardcaaUe (B). •-4. I-Z, 

William* (A). MasMr (Bl. •-«. S-l, |A> 
Levin*. Oooaina: Lnld. Schwarti. S-O. 
S-3. (A) 

Poor. Ranameler; McDonald, Tom, 6-0, 
■-1. (A) 

KI*jiini«D„ Jaooby: Ileeb^ Jiardcaatle, 
•■—, S*4^ S-a, tAl 


Snider (T), Ladd (6). «-t, «-t. (T) 
!fchleir(T). McbtmaM (B). (-1. S-2, rT) 
Trafton JT). Tom (R), M. 7-6. (B) 
Reiran (T|. Haclit. <-S. t-l. (B) 
Wallace (T). HardcaiUe (B), (-1. S-2; 


Bander (T). Kachw (B). *•*, S-Z, (-0. 

Snider. Sehlcif: Udd, MacDonald, S-4. 
4-«. 7-6. (T) 

Trafton, Reiian; Hecht. SdiwarU. S-O, 
S-2, (T) 

Wallace. Haar: Bardcaati*. Tom, C-2, 
<-«. fi.1. (T) 

Chatwin (MIT). Rardcaatle (B), 6-t. 
•-1. MIT) 

Lons (Mir), SehwarU (B). S-0, (-O 

Ilie Polar Bears left early Thurs- 
day morning for a three game road 
trip which would take them to Am- 
herst, Williams, and Tufts. In the 
first game at Amherst the Bow- 
doin hitters were completely throt- 
tled by the fine pitching of AiUt 
Lannlng. The Bowdon nine could 
collect only three hits, a single by 
Harlow in the second, another sin- 
gle t>y Harry Silverman In the fifth, 
and another by Dave Pitts in the 
eighth. Amherst hiurier Lannlng 
struck out eight while walking only 
one. The Amherst hitters, in con- 
trast, were far from cold. They 
Jumped on starter Rog Tuveson and 
reliever Ned d'Bntremont for seven- 
teen bits and thirteen runs. Big 
guns for the Lord Jeffs were third 
baseman Ken Oami, who banged 
out four hits, and pitcher fimle 
Lannlng who collected three. The 
winning pitcher was Lannlng, the 
loser Tuveson. The final score was 
Amherst 13, Bowdoin 0. 

On Friday the visitors met with 
the l^hmen of Williams CoUcge. 
Due to a shower before the game 
neither team could take batting 
practice Williams, however, on four 
scratch singles and a walk collect- 
ed three niiw off starter Frank Nico- 
la! in the bottom of the first. But 
Nicolal settled down and went on 
to pitch eight brilliant shutout in- 
nings. Bowdoin's offense was tm- 
able to click until the fourth Inning 
when Pete Finn led off with a sin- 
gle followed by back to back hits by 
Fred Harlow, Tom Zilinsky, and 
Dave Fltts with Finn and Zilinsky 
scoring. Bill Matthewa then ham- 
mered Into a double play to end 
the inning. The fifth saw the visit- 
ing nine Jump once again on Wil- 
liams starter, John Donovan. FVank 
Nicolal singled to lead off the in- 
ning. Chuck shea laid down a bunt 
and on a Donovan overthrow to 
second Shea and Nicolal were both 
safe. Silverman reached on an in- 
field hit loading the bases. Nicolal 
and Shea then scored on a wild 
pitch and a throwing error by the 
catcher. Rick Black singled to right 
scoring Silverman ending the scor- 
ing for the inning and the gaSne. 
Bowdoin hltUng stars were Tom 
Zilinsky and Dave Fitts. However, 
Frank Nicolai's superb pitching 
highlighted the game. The final 
score was 5-3 Bowdoin. 

Saturday saw the Polar Bears In 
Medford for the final game of the 
(oad trip with the Jumbos of Tufts. 
TTils was one of the most bizzare 
and spirited games played by a 
Bowdoin nine In many seasons. Once 
again the first inning proved dllTi- 
cult for Bowdoin as Tufts came up 
with three runs on two hit-batters, 

Ck)lf Team Wins Two, 
Drops Two; Course 
Conditions A Factor 

The Bowdoin varsity golf team 
op>ened its season in ideal weather 
conditions and not so ideal course 
conditions against Tufts and Bates 
last Thursday. Playing without the 
services of Orant Kloppman, the 
llnksman were completely overpow- 
ered by the Tufts squad 7-0, Only 
captain Bob Osterhaut was able to 
cope with the rugged Colonial 
Country Club course, while sopho- 
more PhU McDowell recorded a 
somewhat dubious record of seven 
three-putt greens on the first nine. 
Bates also edged out the harassed 
Polar Bear squad, 4-3, as Osterhaut, 
TrtA Flloon, and Randy Baxter re- 
corded wins. 

The next day the scene shifted to 
the beautiful Vesper Country Club 
where the spirited Bowdoin seven 
sought revenge against their pre- 
vious setbacks. Led by Osterhaut 
onoe again the llnksmen whitewash- 
ed Lowell Tech 7-0 and suriNised 
an overconfident Bates squad S-3. 
Dave Treadwell, Al Purola, Baxter, 
McDowell, and Joe Pierre all re- 
corded victories over the Bates 
team, while Osterhaut last in extra 
holes when Bates' first man cliipped 
in from thirty feet. 

States Series action opens today 
against Bates at Lewiston, and with 
the return of Kloppman, the Bow- 
doin squad is looking forward to 
a successful ybar after a shaky 

a walk, and two singles. Bowdoin 
countered with one in the top of 
the fourth scored on a Blaok single, 
a Zilinsky walk, and a Fltts' double. 
Tufts roared back in the bottom 
of the fourth with four runs on a 
walk, an error, and two l>ack to 
iNtck homers off the bats of Steve 
Kark, and Don Appleton. This set 
the score at seven to one in favor 
of the home team. Bowdoin, refusing 
to quit, scored two more In the top 
of the seventh on four straight 
tingles by Silverman, Finn, Btaek. 
and Poor. "Dat eighth inning was 
one of the most wild and wooly In- 
nings that the Polar Bears will play 
this year, lliey coUected sir runs 
on two hits and six Tufta errors, 
running the count to 9-7 In favor 
of the visitors. Tufts tightened the 
score in the last of the eighth add- 
ing one more run. The last of the 
ninth proved a fitting climax to 
this exciting contest. Mike Peor who 
had relieved Zilinsky in the fourth 
giving up only one run seemed in 
full command. However, with two 
outs and runners on first and sec- 
ond, catcher Fred Hartow aUowed a 
Poor pitch to get by him. At the 
same time a ball from the visitor's 
bullpen got loose and rolled to the 
backstop. Harlow, having lost sight 
of Poor's ball chased the wannup 
ball to the backstop. Poor, seeing 
what had happened, recovered his 
own ball and catching sight of a 
baserunner streaking for home 
threw to Pete Him who had nm 
In all the way from his shortstop 
position for »he diqnited putout at 
home plate, The final score Bow- 
doin », Tufts 8. 

Ilie Bowdoin College varsity sail- 
ing team will trmvel to Cambridge 
Mass., this Saturday to compete ir 
the New fttgland Interotdleglate 
ttauing Asaodatlan championship 
eliminations. | 

Meanwhile, the Polar Bear fresh- 
man salidrs will play host at the 
"D" eliminations for the NBSA 
fteshman championship. 

Bowdoin skippers in the varsity 
event at Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology on the Charles River 
wUl be Bert Wlllett and Dave Me- 
chem. Oewmen will be Bill Hyde 
and Lowry Stephenson. 

The opposition will be fumtahed 
by leading New England college 
sailing teams and the winners will 

Next Orient 

U ym lask hard awagh yoa 

oaa flBd the Inevitable iMtrMng- 

era of Spring; therefore, one of 

the edilera h foroed to yield t4i 

tlie desire (or an eariy ivy Week- 

end nest week. However, oentin- 

traditien, the Orient wiU be pub- 

lUhed next Friday, May 3. 

Bewdoln's aoe light-Iuuider Ralph Johnsen shown here pacing the 
freslunan ball team a 11-1 victory in Wednca4lay's oontest against 

Frosh Lacrosse Ten 
Suffers First Loss 
In Match With UNH 

Wednesday afternoon at Durham, 
New Hampshire, the Bowdoin Fresh- 
man Lacrosse Team lost a rough 
batUe to the University of New 
Hampshire Freshman team, g-1. 
Bowdoin's squad, although eager tor 
their first official game as a team, 
was overcome by UJIH.'s superior 
depth and experience. The VHH. 
team with one game under theU- 
belts this season already, started 
a first team in whldh all Hut' one' 
bf the members had had previous 
lacrosse experience. '( i , 

The Cubs showed promise In the 
second and third periods, )>ut W4re 
offensely dominate^ ^ the flrs^ ,attd 
fourth periods. Two bright spots^ 
came during Jim Day's lone tally 
and the stalwart work of Bowdoin's 
hard-pressed defense, which blocked 
numerous shots and held their own 
several times when the team was 
a man down. 

automatically qualify for the NKDSA 
championship finals May 11. 

The freshman contest, which will 
begin at 13:30 pjn. on the New 
Meadows River here, is expected to 
attract several New England col- 
lege tMms. Competing for the 
Bowdoin freshmen will be skippers 
Bam Hartman and Carl Ropkina; 
crewmen Bill Fish and Carl Peter- 
son of Holyoke, Mass.ct c ETTAOI 

Dick Pettenglll, the sailing team's 
publicity manager, said winners of 
the freshman meet will be eligible 
to coihpete in the freshman cham- 
pionships to be held May 4-5 at 
Coast Ouard Academy in New Lon- 
dtm, Conn. 

Sgt. Bailey Elected 
To Rifle League Post 

M/Sgt BSusbaQ F. SsUey, 
USA, member of the BOTC staff 
and varsity riHe team coach, has 
been elected Deputy Director of 
the Northern Group of the New 
Kngland College Rifle League. 
V Tlie Northern Group of ttie 
^iSague la made up of Harvard 
avd Norwich Vniveraltles, Masaa- 
'ehiaetts Imtltnte of Technolocy, 
St Miohael'a, Dartmouth, Nasson. 

1 ui' ^ :mm post. Sergeant 
Bailey Is responsible for sched- 
aUag oontests, sending o«t Lea- 
gue bttlletiiM, and keeping rec- 
ords, as 1r«U as interpreting oon- 
test ndes aad settlliw eonfllcta 
that may arise ta eanipetitions. 

Pitcher Ralph Johnson led the 
frosh baseball team to an ea^ 11-1 
victory over an inexperienced He- 
bron team. The one Hebron hit 
came on a first inning single which 
left the runner stranded. The fresh- 
men squad who have Just completed 
a succesbful 3-0 spring training 
schedule wasted no time at Jump- 
ing on the Hebron pitcher. They 
scored four in their half of the 
first on walks to Ash wood and Cton- 
dos, a base clearing double off the 
bat of Paul Molloy and back to 
back walks to Newcomb and Soule. 
Three balks, a wild pitch, and a 
Het>ron error aided the cubs in 
their early scoring rampage. Lone 
runs were scored by Bleyle and 
Mick In the second and fifth in- 
nings, Bleyle's without a hit, and 
Mick's on a double, two walks, and 
an error. 

Bowdoin's t>ig Inning came in the 
fifth when they scored five runs 
on only one hit and three walks. 
However, five Hebron errors told the 
story. Ashwood led off with a walk 
followed by passes to Condos, Mick, 
and Pease and errors on balls hit 
by MacAllen, Bleyle, and Howe. 

Meanwhile frosh hurler Ralph 
Johnson remained in complete com- 
mand. In six Innings he struck out 
thirteen. A walk to the Hebron 

leadoS man In the sixth hurt some. 
He reached second on another^ baM 
on balls, stole third, and scored on 
a throwing error. For the rest of 
the game Jolinson held Hebron hit- 
ters helpless forcing them to re- 
sort to attempted bunts in the late 
Innings. This one nm scored by 
Hebron was the first in 28 consecu- 
tive iimings off a freshma pitching 
this spring. 


The underolasanen .havii^; re- 
eeived uo answer to their chal- 
lenge of a ooeeer game, are be- 
ginning to think the upperolaas- 
men are soinewfiat afraid. Fur- 
ther silence must oonstltule a 
tacit admission of defeat 




Favorite with Bowdoin Boys 


TEL. 9-9596 






Plus True Life Drama 


Exlra Feature Fri. and Sat Only 
' Sunday thru Tuesday 
Rowdy and Risque! 


Plus Second Comedy Hit! 





Both in Technicolor 

■■ j ■ ■ ■!■■ ■ ■ iM ■ « I 11 ^ I 


Aotlon-Paeked Western 

■^■^^^ H (I 1 SI 


New Meadows Inn 

Bath Road 

HI 3-3921 

Hotel Sedgwick 

Bath, Maine 01 3-3361 

The Beat in Foodg. Lodcing, fid Cockuil Loi^nsw 

FrL-Sat Eves. Only 
«:S0 — 8:30 






Elisabelh Taylor 

Rock Hudson — James Dean 



Bmnswtek. Maine 


Apr. 26-27 




Tab Hunter 

— Frankie Avalon 

8Hn.-Mon.-Tne8. Apr. S8-M-M 



Glenn Ford — Shirley Jones 

NOTE — On The Same Program 

Ten minute reel with shots of 
state of Maine, Including BOW- 

Wed.-Thurs. May 1-2 



One Evening Show 7:30 PJM. 

Matinee At 1:45 


Adults Mo— Child Under 12 - SOo 



Bowdoin's Favorite Barbe<« 

Parkview Cleaners 


Parkview Laundercenter 

''The Home Of Better Cleaning 


No wonrjr dieat lost detUnc at dw 
' wiMn yoa do it yourntf . 




Cuahing Street Shopping Center Bnnuwick 

■^Juat two blocks from Maine Street" 

OPEaf: Monday through Thursday 10:00 ajn. to 10:00 pjn. 

Friday and Saturday 10:00 ajn. to 13:00 pjn. 

Sunday 11:00 ajn. to 8:00 pjn. 

FABULOUS CHARCOAL PIT: Hambursers, Cheese, 
burgers. Hot Dogs, Steak Sandwiches, Lobster RoUs and 
Homemade Pies Served Daily. 

And Many Other Luncheon Items 


D^nim Shorts. $4,25 

DMiim Jackets 5,25 

Tennis BaUs 

Dunlop 2.69 

Slazenger . , 2.75 

Pterma core 2.50 

Jack Purcell Sneakers • . • &95 






Comfortable Accommodatioag 





157 Pleasant SL PA 5-5555 Brunswick 

Fordomatic Transmi^ion -^ Adjust & Inspect 


Front End — Aliirned & Balanced 






The Oldest GNitimioiuly 

VoLUMt xCiii 


"RASHOlVIOxN" In Rehearsal 

CoUegt WeeUy l« lU UnM States 

Kruse library 

As School Fisaiist k 

Lovenan CompetitioB 

^tUiMi -.A. 

r<-« tau iMti » 
oontaM Itavtte 
iPidr'lteit mmt outstandtng itenotua 
MbrMy 0eUMt«4 Iv » ooltatto awHar. 

' HMjm. ^ • ~ ■■ ' 


las iMlae Awavded «i BolrdMn tm 
his annouttd MtUocrtplur and 
fartef eu«9 on ImlUtliic bU Ixme 
library. HU wlnnlnf paiwr iMa tor- 
warded to thb 

Daily Chapel Condemned 
By A. R.U. 

i^ Large^ Majority Passes Motion 
Await Administration Answer 


The foHowring ia ihtil^aolutionpaaaed-by A.R.U. (mter- 
Ar Wednetdsjr'a houae meeting of the Alpha Rho Upsilon nity in ita houae meeting Wediitiaday evening. 
nean at M A tm. orMmn -Bam ^'■■^en>>*y« ■ motion to end the daily Chapel requirement waa That the original documents connected With the found- 

doln advteer for Uie oontest. Mid propoaed and paaaed by a atrong majority. ing of Bowdoin College apecifically require that a portion oi 

It was restricted toaenlors, who were Jhe motion read: "We move that ARU take an active part the academic day be given over to devotional aervtcea of a re- 

^^J!L!S!^,^ S!!rif°^ in the removal of the compulK>ry chapel requiremenU." ligioua nature. Since 1794 the adminirtration haa maintained 

and comment on iliBlr cbtMcea ol r^r i>ni.ii. ..i.f .l- 

book.. The <u>eittaa were: "I be- According to the pr<»oaal. an the chapel requirement. THey said •»«" **»« Bowdom chapel remain non aectanan. In view of thia 

came interested In building "W j^^^j^^^^jj^ oouncU would be ^*^^ ^^^ previous attempts had fact, the adminiatration a policy governing chapel attendance 

periwnalllbrary^-how.when^hyt.'^^^^^ '^ been made on an individual basla appeara antiquated. It ia logical that in conjunction with thia 

■My ideals lor a complete home U- «tabUahed oonatetlng of one re- ^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^ ^^ matter, ,. . ,.u ... .l j_ • • . .• _ . . .u u. i^.i. : :„ 

brary are"; and "Ttia books I would 
like to add to my Ubcary (with a 
note as to why)." 

Btehaarnaln are now in progress for 
the Masaue and Oown's production 
Of the Ivy houseparty play. "Rasho- 
mon" by Fay and Michael Kanin. 

The action of "Rashomon" takes 
place in Japan about a thousand 

Spectrometer Donated; 
To Be Employed for 
Compound Analyses 

The Perkin-Elmer Corp. of Nor- 
walk, Conn., has given the College 

Richie Van ''.'Ifcl b sent sprawltof wlih a weU-pUead klek from Heetar Arkour in a aoane from 
"RaslMMiMi'' IMW In rehearMtl for itrvdaetton Hay 15 and U. The recent Broadway hit wlU b* stac 
ed as Uie Ivy Weekend play by the Maa«iM and Gawn. 

Braadway Produetian 

A suoceaaful Broadway produc- 
tion of "Rashomon" in the 19U-i0 
season saw Rod Stelger, Claire 
Bloom, Aklm Tamiroff and Oscar 
Homolka in leadlns roles. The- Mas- 
yiars ago. The plot deals with the que and Oown's production of 
daath of a samurai warrior and the "Rashomon," to be presented on 
attack of his wife by Tajomaru, a May 15 and 18 in Pickard Theater, 
iaandlt. The play utilizes the "flash- is directed and designed by Daniel 
back" method of narration, a kind O. Calder, and Ughtlng Is by Wll- ... 

of cinematic technique to show the 11am Lannon. Costumes will be de- an Ultraviolet Spectrometer for use declared, 
effects of the actions on the various signed by Laura Thomas and Lyn in the Chemistry Department. The Beside 
witnesses. Cowger. firm, of which Rlctuu-d S. Perkln )s 

• The story of the crime Is seen by The cast Includes Joseph Frary, chairman of the Board and a Di- 
the bandit tne victims, and the John Blcgen, Alan SchlUer, Ivlchis levUnr, saiU Ui » letter to Presluent 
witnesses. Each version of the inci- Van Vllet, Hector Arbour, Jeffrey ooles that Its gift was being made 
dent varies, placing the actual blame Huntsman, Maria Parker, Virginia "as an aid to the work being ac- 
for the death of the husband on dlf- Winner and Carol Jones. Stage cotnpllshed In the Chemistry de- 
ferent characters. First the bandit, manager is Peter Oreene. partinent on the structural studies 
then the wife, and even the dead Tickets may be reserved by call- of natural products." 
warrior are depicted as the cause Ing PA 5-2371 from 1:30-4:30 pjn. "We are keenly aware of the Im- 
Ot the crime, until finally an eye- beginning May 8. Admission Is $1A> porOonce of this work," the letter 
wltheas' account tells the true story, or Blanket Tax. cmttinued. "and are particularly 

pleased when there Is an opportunl- 
;^ ty to donate equipment that will 
'^ make a direct contribution to a 
program now in progress and being 
carried out by capable and enttauii- 
aatic personnel." 

Vie Qt Spectrometer 
Professor HIebert, Chairman of 
Chemistry department, said tb« 
Ultraviolet Spectrometer will be 
Vari6u*a»pecta and plana for the Senior Center were pre- extremely useful for the analysis 
. , i_i 1 I J »« J • • »v D!-L oi various chemical oompounds, and 

aented at a student aaserably-heULMonday-evemng in the Pick- ^ ^ ^^ ^^ measurement of 

praieniauve rrom eacn oi tne ira- ^ h^d brought no response from •—»•""» ""^.-..^.y. v..» .»<........»...».. »»«.„.« .»«.„. .„ ..,,...» 

temlttoi. This Councu wotnd be the administration. House action, n>ent of compulsory chapel attendance. Since the original re- 
formed If no answer Is received they felt, could not be so easily quiremehts as expressed in the College documents are obvioualy 

Reading and the presence of from the administration once a Ignored. i. • >■ .. >■ .l .. _ ii .■•.■!.. 

boSTfnSn hi. chUdh^Ton were majority of the houses hare signed ^ose favoring the moUon de- anachromsUc on any. twentieth century college campus, it » only 

part »f his environment; Xnae said the petiUon. -fended their stand, stating that do- reasonable to denumd of the administratiaa that it render ita 

In his essay. The OouncU would then meet Ing away with compulsory chapel chapel policy completely up to date by in*dicating the re- 

"My present «t»rary baian toi4|h *lth the Dean and several faculty will force the College to get good „„:_,^_, „( chanel attendance 

schTOl," he sUted "when : fcagSn members to Iron out diflerences speakers for the chapel. Only In quircmcnt ot chapel attendance. 

to buy my own books and to tfls- opting between the admlnlstra- this way, they felt, could the Col- That it is falacions to argue that onoe « reqiiirement haa 

criminate between booim of puastog """"■ »nd the stwdents views. If lege hope to attract studenU onoe been incorporated into the document* of a college, the adminis- 

interest and books which I felt I «»« Counrtt found that it was un- the chapel waa made non-compul- • • _„^„i.„ .^ -Kane., it Under th- orear nt chaoei nolicv 

could enjoy mwe thwi once." ' •"i^ to reach an agreement with sory. tration is powerless t6 change it. Under tl»e present chapel policy. 

. the admlnlstra,tion, it would con- If this new measure is accepted this administration claims to be inforcing a law which it not of 

iBlMaMa »Wer further acUon to be Uken. by the CoUege. the firatemity sup- jt, rnaking and which it has n6 desirtt to amend ajnce the law 

HIa veneral intermi »«« In Utertk- *^* originators of the motion ported ntotlon^ would change the il ^l ii j u u ^ t a. D j ■ 

J« iISSJ^BmSS^ and^ASieSi «np»>««»"«« that this waa not an dally chapel Into a genuine student came with the college and ha. become a part of lite Bowdo.n 

Includes individual demonstration against forum, they alw> felt. 

Polish Policy Is "Friendship, " 
Says UN Secretary Soltysiak 

The bakic trend of FVilish policy is "to strengthen friendship 
. to make aggrcMion innpouible." 

tradition. Yet the administration neglects the fact that the re* 
quirement policy to which it clings is being used to enforce at- 
tendance at a chapel service radically different from the one 
originally intended by the foundera of the College. In short, 
the preeent policy is not only illogical, but more important than 
this, it no longer fulfills the tenant, of the Founding Father*. 

That it i. for thcM reaaons that Alpha Rho Upnlon i. 
against required chapel attendance, and calla on all the other 
houses on campus to sign the adjoining petition which demands 
that Dean Greaaon at his nest meeting wdth the Governing 

witness' account tells the true story, or tttanaei, lax. 

Expansion Plan FormaVy 
Presented At Assembly 

■roblyhelcL Monday .evening in the Pick- 
ard Theaten^Speaking on their specific concern with the Center absorption, tranamlaiian, and the 
Werer Prof*e»*>r Whiteside, Director of the Sehior Center who reflectance of visible ttght by or- 

, _ . , , r, aji LI 1. L ganic and Inorganic substances. 

.pok^ on the Curriculum and Program: IVlr. tiokanson, who .^^ ^^,^^ automatically recortfa 

deak v^th the pra^i^iqi tf^e C^jt^ Caippaign; Mr. Hatwell, the light absorption ape^trum of a 

who di8cus«:a th«f^ew Ubrary; and Dein Greason and Mr. sample in the ultraviolet and vWble 

' , , L 1 1 • J /^ Iteht ranges using a fused silica 

Morrell who spoke on the Union and Uymnasium expansion, p^gni as the light dispersing ele- 



Professor Whiteside said that both 
the Senior Center Program and Cur- 
riculum were designed to "break 
down conservatism" and to make 
both students and faculty "think 
in new forms." The Senior Center, 
as Professor Whiteside envisions it, 
Vrould bring the students together 

ment. Professor Hlebert stated. 

of the prime features of the new In expressing Bowdoin's gratitude iiiytholocy," a mtmrnoDt teok; "Ttie 

Library will be Uiat "80% of the to Prarkln-Elmer for the gift, Prcsl- 

seating space will be either Indl- dent Coles declared the Spectro- 

vidual carrels or Individual study meter will provide a "tremendous 

Ubles." Ttiere will be room for 628,- boost" to the work of the Chemistry 

000 books in the new building as Department. "This Instrument wUl 

well as private carrels for Honors be also useful in our Instructional 

though his Uirary also 
books In "other stroag areas, such 
as history, theology, paycbology. 
sociology, and aothropotogy," ha 

malutalning a Strang 
body of material in which ba i. 
Immediately mterested," the library 

owner fihoUld bullu up m "^vhtSS^mi 

background of Informative material, 
and continue to purchase works of 
current interest and vaUdlty," Kruae and brotherhood 

Ubrary ' totaling "bStw^i* W*mH ^ "^**** ^^- Stanialaw Soltysiak, the Firat Secretary to the Boards present to thepi a statement againrt thia requirement and 

300 volumes. Polwh Miwion to the United Nations in prefacing his speech actively work towards its irradication. In further proof of the 

The ten books ha would like to »n the problems of Cuba. Disarntament and colonialism, de- Dean', reepect for student opinion, we aIm call on Dean Grea- 

livered laM Sunday in the Pickard Theater. ,on through the adjoining petition to esccuae tboae Senior. noW 

DlKuaslng further the Polish It Is a matter of "principle," for It «n danger of not graduating bec&u«B of deficient chapel «t-^ 

foreign policy, Mr. Soltysiak stated is a choice of "sovereignty and tendance. ^ 

that Poland's position on world af- peaceftil oo-exlstence," which is 

fairs haa been tempered "by the symbolized by the •'renunciation of «», ■ i . • t ^ n j • t 

specUlo conditions of the social war alms, rtducUon of armaments. We the underaigned, the presidenU ol the Bowdoin fra- 

syatem and the^ historic part." The and cultural exchanges." ternities, do by our mgnaturea represent a house majority that 

fS^mm^Si^Si^^. on the uSrrSSSlment'W.-**'^ ~**'^"'** *" *" «!»*-«* ^ the adjoining re«.lution. 

•■ae».of theipaU.". soltysiak oaUed war the "exploiU- 

ICr. floltyriak laifienied hia tlon of man by man" and <pioted a 

country's one-hundred' and forty statement of V Thant's which said 

year subJecMon m foreign domina- that In war there "is no such thing 

tfcn until '^e socialist revolution as victor or vanquished, all are 

In RuMa anc the German War loaers." Mr. Soltysiak stressed that 

(W.W; I) gave Poland Its Independ- disarmament was "based on reality" 

eaea. After World War u, he as- and that war "can be of benefit to 

serted, P(>Und lay in ruins and, tliat no one." He added that we "can 

the (oclaUat government "swept either put an end to the human 

away the farces thiit were respon- race or renounce war," for "tite 

slble for this state of affairs." Thus barring of nuclear tests Is only a 

he concluded that "Sqclajltm Is the partial solution." 

key to our Independence." Mr. Soltysiak stated that In IM7 

Mr. Soltysiak stated that the Poland proposed a 

United Nations was "established for ncuclearixed eone,' 


M. Gregg IBeklBasa haa kaaa' 

awat»ta« to the Aasadate Ul- 

tarls paattian «a the Orient It 

ts«|ay by 


Oe HItar aMI MaMdng 
in page layout In aMIHwi ta Ma 
pssliIsM ae an adjMarial adilaai'. 
BaMMea ta a wariNr af M 
CpsUan and aa 
Thia year he 
and placrad vantly 

Robert Frank - ARU 

adit'io Ma oMIebttoiig are: 

"Hie Oxford Oompankn to the 
Theatre," edited by Rtyllls HartooU: 
The LarouBse SiMTctopedla of 

Huntington Receives Fellowship 
To Pursue Ornithological Study 

students, a i9>ecial collection "suite, 
and space for a new government 

program for advanced undergradu- 
ates," President Coles added. 

World of Mathematics," by James 
R. Newman; Otbboa'a "Decline and 
Pall of the Roman ftnptre." edited 
by Moses Hadas; "A Study of His- 
tory," by Arnold Toyabee, abridged 
by D. C. Somervttl; "Spenser's Minor 

Professor Charles EL Huntington. Colletv ornithologist, haa 
been awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship foe the aupport of hia 
European de- ^o''' '" preparing eight years of researches on the Leach's Petrel 
but "the leaders for publication. The award wa. announced Sonday night (April 
PMce and security and to solve of West Germany cannot imagine a 28) by the John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation in 
international problems ... the In- demilltartKd Germany with its 

for a year and encourage them to document section "which we badly 
exchange Ideas. The Center would need." In summing up his descrip- 

temational situation has entered tradition of militarism." He added '^^^ York. 

iii».n. •• ^it.A K ^^ A IX.H *^* critical stage and may have that the "frlendahip" between the 

Poems, edited by »na8t de SeUn- ,,,^ neglected too long." According German Democratic Republic and 
court; "Lawrence Durrell and Henry 

also provide a "more imaginative 
and effective use of visitors" be- 
cause "when a lecturer comes, he 
can be Uivlted to stay for a few 
days or a we^ at the SenlOT Cen- 
tte where he could talk to the 

According to Professor Whiteside, 
the purpose behind the program 
Is to develop "a technique for in- 
dependent study" since "the Seniors 

tlon of the Ubrary. Mr. Harwell 
stated that the*buliding "will be 
functional" and "relatively plain 
but beautiful in its plainn^." 

Dean Greason made a few re- 
marks about the iHoposed expan- 
sion of the Moulton Union. He 
prefaced his remarks by saying that 
the plan which he was describing 
was "most tentative" and is to be 

are able to handle more work than submitted to the Governing Board-s 
they are given credit fw. In com- ^^ xhuraday. Under this plan the 
menting about the curriculum, he basement would be extended on elth- 

reraarked that "the Senior Seminars 
are the most exciting aspect of the 
Senior Center curricular program." 
Otader this proposed program, the 
■enlor will have an opportunity to 
select two seminar courses which are 
to be outside of his major and which 
will undertake the "Investigation of 
a manageable seoUon of a Urge 
topic." The courses, as envUioned by 
I>rofessor Whiteside, "will be new 

er side. The present billiards room 
is to be turned Into the new main 
dining room; the Bookstore will be 
located In the rear of the building. 
Upetairs, the present dining room 
will be turned into a reception 
room and a new "activities room" 
to be equipped with typewriters and 
duplicating machines for the use of 
Campus organisations. The entire 
plan, according to Dean Greason, 


The MiMfc Department has an 
nounoed that tleketa for Bowdoin 
Night at the Pops oan be obtained 
at the Music office in Gibson Hall 
from 2:00 to 4 :M by Interested stu- 

As in the past, this opening 
activity of Ivy Weekend wW tai 
dude selections by the Boston 
Pops orchestra, the Olee Club, 
auid the Meddles. The entire or- 
chestra section and the first two 

rows of the flrat baleony of I 
ton's 'Sjrmphony Hall have been 
reserved for Bowdoin stadenta for 
this year's eoneort. 

Miller: A Private Correqioodence, 
edited by Oeofge Wtckes: "The Tin 
Drum," by Ounter CMass; an auto- 
graphed volnme of the poetry of 
E. B. Cuinmln«s; and "Olympiad." 

to Mr. Soltysiak. the present-day the Peoples' Republic of Poland has ^ iSB-aTacademic vear wlU con 
world te "divided but bound by a put an end to the crisis between ^/rrlr«r^f^ It^iJit^r, 
.«»,.»» .„.— ^ ta «.~i,-i .. ♦>,« »-« ~„.„.,^-. «K.i- *K— .. duct hU work mainly at the Hdwari 

oommon IntereM In survival, 

As for NATO, Mr. Soltysiak felt 

to "a V>t o( writing in the future,' 
wrote the iyrica for. last years pro- 

the two countries, while there is 
"expansionism In the other half (of 

In referring to the Polish position 

'?*^'. ^^^^^J^^ '^. '^^. tt»»t t *»" adopted a position 'of 

..^ , ..-_ . . "stTMigth and strife against the on the Berlin Crisis, Mr. Soltysiak 

.. .1 ..!..» ^ ........ „ en>««»clpaUon from colonialism." mentioned that Poland must con- 

ducUwi of the -Legend of the Lute, ^n example of this was the "ex- centrate on a peace treaty for Oer- 

an orijrfnal musical comedy preseBt- tremely dangerous United States many and an "end to German mlli- 

ed by Kfosque and Oown. »o»dotas mterventttJn ta CUba; for, "the urism." He said that the German 

student dramatic orgahisation. Ha U cuban people are determined to people wanted a treaty but that 

also partlclpathig ta the work of establiah a Socialist state," and the "chauvtoUUc forces ta West 

the drama group this year. should be afforded the same rights Germany have silenced the p^fcce- 

Judges for the Bowdoin oontest as the United States. Mr. Soltysiak loving East Germans." He con- 

Professor Huntington, who has sor Huntington Is Director, and on 
been granted a leave of absence for Islands off Nova Bcotta and New- 
Edward A member of the fteuHy staca 
Grey Institute of Field Ornithology itBS, Profe«kir Huntington hii. pub- 
at Oxford University ta ttigland. Ushed urtlolas ta profesdonal soo- 
Whlle ta that country he will also logical Journals. He la President of 
visit ornithological field station, the Northeastern Bta^-Bandlng As- 
and Islands which are nasttag places soclatlon, and has been Vice Fresl- 
of seabirds. dent of the Maine Audubon Society 

Professor Huntington plans to try and the Portland Society of Natur- 
to correlate the data he has collect- al History, 
ed on such factors as breedtag sue- CMvgaakalBi Feaadatlon 

cess, nest location, and times of The Ouggenhelm Foundatton waa 
breedtag with tlie survival rate of establishad by Uie late United Stales 
the shy seabirds. senatm- BInon Ouggenhelm and 

Mrs. Guggenheim, aa a nMmortal to 
a K>n wta^ died ta m, to improve 
the quall^ of education and the 
practice ol the arts and professions 

The formidable task Professor Hunt- 

were Dr. Charta. H. Uvtagaton. declared that "no Socialist state has eluded his remarks by saying that ,* "! '"T^!^ 'J!!!^' hC^!rT."il^t 

Loogfello* Profwor of Romance ever asked the people of West Ber- "as long as It is a poUcy ba«d *^JS .n^JlL^mt^T^ti^ii^l^ 

Languages. BnevltuB: Richard Hath- Un to change their social system." on strength it will not be the West t^ nw«.r^^^l J^^«; rn7;,T~u~A"""<:« TnTteTVi-I^rTArf 

away. Instructor to History; and Mr. Soltysiak further added that restratalng the Gennan Federal *"* obtained on the petrels since ta the U. S, to foster research, and 

Kenneth Carpenter, Reference U- the "problem was neither local or Republic, but the German Federal 

brarian. of the Bart and the West"; instead. Republic leading the West." 


He has Mparated this tato 
(1) punch cards bear- 

and different and wlU change from ^ a^ed with the "view to better 

dining facilities and the return of 

year to year. __ 

As for the Senior Center Buildh«. .tudmt*acUviUes"to the'u^'^." 
he stated that It was "necewary to 
static tie amount 

This afternoon and evening two 

Mr. Morrell ta opening his por- 
tion of the assembly on the new 

Gymnasium, stated that "Bowdoin of the nation's outetandlng author- 
is committed to a program of ath- ities on Soviet Russia will lecture 
letics for ail. but this goal has not on the troubled state of UjS.-Rus- 
been fully realised"; ta Maine In- slan relations. Professor Fredrick L. 

Professor Whiteside concluded by ?!?f..f?'*i!^_*^»!! ^.1* ^^ !':'* ^^1^:..'!!!!^^.^^^^.^!,"' 
saying that "what the Senior Cen- 
ter WlU be wUl be up to the stu- 

go up ta the air" 

of avaUable space is limited. The 
building, as he dteribed it "would 
avoid the instltuttonaUied feeibig" 
and would provide "privacy for reel- 
dents and an opportunity for .social 

"Troubled State Of U. S. 
Subject Of Debate 



—Soviet Relations" 
Issues Conference 

R^enor schuman toa. taught .t 
the Univo'slty of Chlcage, hi| alma 
mater; Harvard, Cemell. Ooiumhla 
end the University of California, 

"Soviet PoUties." INB. ItM; ■T>e8ign 
for rvmr," with Major George D. 
Brodiky. 1043; "The Nad Dietator- 
shipt" lats, 19M; and other Impor- 
tant worka 

Ushed by the Harvard Press this 
month; and wa. one of two con- 
sulting editors of "The Meaning of 
Communism." a secondary school 

months out of the year, thus the sor of Government at Williams Cot 

gym "is the center of a good pro- lege, author, scholar, and analyM and lectured at nuiaerouf other ta- 

)untr*l^d^the"'»«!^ltv'B^*cIoattoB 'traHi." The new Gym. which Is to of the tatematlonal scene wlU lee- stltuUoos. During World War II 

oniui wm M.C n«.u. , puu k-—, ^ ..^^^ ^^ ^^„ ^^ ggpteniber of ture at 3:13 ta the Mata Lounge he wa. Principal Political Analyst 

■06, wUl contata five-hundred new of the Union, while Prolessor Mar- of the Foreign Broadcast lataOl- 

student lockers, four team rooms shall D. Shulman. Research Asio- gence Service of the Federal Com- 

and four exercise roomm ta addi- elate at Harvard Unlversity^B Roa- munlcatlons Co mm lwl p n. 

_ tlon to a new gym floor. He also slan Research Center and weU- He la known as a vigorous dafsvd- 

atdeoitoided an offer to studente »»'*> ""' fencing and wrestling known as an expert on the Soviet er of ciyU Ubert^e.. poUtlcal dempc- 

to oome and talk with him and t**™* '^ be started and that the Union and its SatelUtea wUl q)eak racy, minority rtgtO^ and of hu. 

-.^,-». .« ... ._. — .--^ .» ..,. ._ .w- T dignity ta the f«ee of the 

Many of Pn,f.s«,r Schuman'. t««book written by WlUiam MUler. 

addrcMes have been published ta 

A searching student of Soviet 

ta It." He continued, "It could' be 
another dtalng hall -dorm, but It 
shouldn't be"; "we will undoubtedly 
he making a few mistakes, but the 
basic plan is soUd." Profenor Whlte- 

fTMly offer their suggMtton. to »tW*"«= V^'^ *"» be Inten^flecl at 8:16 ta the Lounge. man" dignity ' ta the f<e« of th. Startetaf^ySioW^yiSe ^^ 

him. He ended by InterjMstlng that because more money is needed and The two expert* lecturing ta oim. totaUtarian fiha l U Bf et to damocratlc ^^taston S ChurchUl and was 

through the Senior Center Program, <*^ ** JusUfled only by more do- nectlon with the COUege's annual traditions. publUhed by Random' House to 

"Bowdoin can become a pioneer ta mands on studenta" Spring Issues Conference. wlU die- In addition t9 anaQy arttclag In ^^ 

mid-Twentieth Cwitury llt>eral edu- Mr. Hokannn wa. the laM speak- cuss "Contemporary Amerlcan-Sov- both aeholarly and popular Journals. 

cation." er on the M)«nda. Be ntd that the let Rtiatlon." acoordtag to Slaf- he haa written nomeraa. books Profeasor Shulman, who ta 

Barwell CoUege to date has received H.017,- ford Kay, President of the Bowdota which are known to scholars 19S0-as served a. Special Anistant 

Mr. HarweU diacuHed «>me of 000 toward the Capital Campaign, PoUtlcal Forum which ^ spoosortag thnnigfaoat the «ai:li4. A«uot bl* to VS. Secretary of State AcbsKm. 

the irians for the now library whfch of thia "»* wUl come from two- the Ibwics Conference Jointly With bortu are Tha ©m Wa*: R K W •Jj^J]***' *be chair "^^S^J* 

2j^ tc be bpes %y "S^ FsB ?! "SC. Th; hun{&e<! TfQ^ "*>d ^>>e rmt ttotn the oeoartment of OovanuBant spstif.'' OS: tlaaaaMMM in Ibe Iiawuational Folitic at ty fwtcher 

ground-breaking. "according 'to Igr. tte rmaJMtr of the ahnhnl." He Kb aMMtsn ta the Kwa t u ita i' ia, Soviet Onion," HU; -MiMBia SiBoe BcAoel of Law and DQWBa^ U 

Harw^ shodld take Diato aome- ekmt by atattw that the Cam- a paari Jl iSsss l sa wM to hsW ltl7," mn. "n mw a ttwul Fotlttoa." Barvai^ 

time duiteg the '«-'M academic iMdgn Shoald reach its total by t saawr r i w sM f I n g trtm M;M aJa. Mwenth edttton, tm; "Tte Owa- lie 1. the author of 

year. tiM UiMriaa atated that ooe Deenriher, 1161. «a IBOt -9^ in tha IWan wOormmUb. at 

permanent fomv among these Russia, Profenor Shulman ha. 

"Beading ta World Pcriitics," brought visited that country and consulted 

r*i.\..?^Ji!^f*".'^«^*"°!l ^^ ^^""^ speclahste ta toter- 
for PoUtlcal Education ta 1861; and „ , , ^, , ,^^ 

"The Age of Danger; Major Speech- ')*f^ relations, to Ptance ha 

« on American Problems," which *"" 5*'lJ[«»«J!^»» "» "'?J"2*f*'*?' 

tochides such speaker. a« Ftarmer ''^ f* T^iL^"*?'!' ^^ *" 

Prerident Dwlght D. Bsenhower, «•»«<««« developmenU ta Moscow, 

to provide for the cause of better 
tatematlonal understanding. 

The Foundation offers I>«Ilow- 
ahips and fihsr award, to further 
the development of scholars and 
artist, by asristlng them to engage 
ta rwearoh ta any flakl of knowl- 
edge a|id artistic creation ta any 
of the fine srty un4« the freest po»> 
slble condltlwM. 

breeding birds; (9) Held record cards 
on each of several hiyi^red nest*; 

(3) studies of various wpects of 
the breeding biology of the specias; 

(4) records of the banding of some 

Frofemor Bhuhnan served aa an ing the hlstortas of «bout 
taformation Officer of the XT. S. 
Mission to the United NaUons ta 
IMO-SO. fcrUer, he studied Ruasia's 
language and history at the Russian 
Institute ot C<4umbla Umverslty, 

and at Harvard and the Unlveralty iJBBO nestUngs and «be(|t MOO non 

of Chkago. breeding Mrds; (6) m w iMT i itl c i is of 

During World War n he was a pstrd btfuvlor sa4 aMaMl blsta<y 

gilder pilot and later a psychdoglGal at breedtag ooioi^ «ii4 fseataig 

warfare officer ta the U,8. Air grounds at sea. 

Farce ta the FMifie theater. Re was MMt of this researclt was dona at 

awarded Vhe Bnoae Btar. Before Bowdota's Scientific Statton on 

''ataUa'a the war. Prof— or ^"'■»r" wa. a Ksnt Islsnd. off Orand'liaaan ta 

VtH-OViim tv tlMflMratt Mawa the Bay of Vtoidy. of whioii VMe*- 

Christie President, 
In D.K.E. Elections 

Bisottonii fas offleen of Delta 
Kappa RpsUOB were held last 
Wednesday night. "Hie new officers 
are ss foUowa: 

Presidwt, Wsltsr Bobort Christie, 

Vice ProMmt. Chartas Austto 
Lowe, tH; 

Reoordtag ^ee r etaiy, Bradford 
ijsm ncwm: 

Oocraqpqpdtmt See^tary, DavM 
Kohl. 11: 

Ahmnl aaetvtary, RiasaU Henry 
Wiegel. 16: 

Tmasurst, John FrMch, Ig; 

Student Oaion CoqtoBlttl^^ Bimrtl 
Henry WMgal 1i: 

Student Oqiiaoil. Oavld Stock- 
fOTd, '•; 

Social Managv, Charie. Wheeler, 

Htousa Mansgar, Charts. Gary. M; 

Cbas»Mtu. Mm Reed. 14: 

WMta Sflgr. *» Oodasr, H 


FRibAY, MAY J. 1^3 


Vol. xcni 



Boi P<i«rioft *fS 


-B »ra»it !■< 

AmMmI Nm 
P«t« Maonr 'U 
T. W>;«>n 'M 

PMMrM kaiM 

ff porta MiUn 
Oorifc B«>nnctt '«( 
iUcli An4riM 'U 


Charten (laarv 1(l 
Dirk MnUKaliaii 'U 

8l>f CartMuM 
Hoopn Srhwadran 't4 


Ai»ir<lll— tUnaaiir 
Kaltk BroMa 'it 

Itooa HoUhklK 'M 

A««. armriatlm MMM«*r 

fill iKw W 
Bub Pliit ^M 
John KkptMlto 'M 
FM*r SaiHMMn '« 
8t«v* UaidMk ^4 
MtiiTliMf 'M 

Rirk BMrk 'M 
Harry Hllvermaa '(4 
Phil Mclk>w*ll 'U 


Jon Barmmui '(6 

Brur* LuUk '(4 
B«rt WllUt -(6 
ll»v* Slocking 'U 
RM^r HInchliff 'C« 


Prof. A. P. Ds(C»tt 
Wallna* Mr. Biek 
John W. HkliKHa 


MvM #«niMA WiDlr.i H. Htcchk* 

Bat>.P«Mnaa Brur* N. Laonavd 

Ana P. am'th 

IHi;iUtt>Ay, ihr OriMtf lai meived kadi IS6 «f Ar 

M mm mm hat wtek. 

via he fffftttM te acw r>M|i9'> taw. Tic (kadlMt for 

• •••'•••• 

fROrcViail GTAmVMiiAN lUTtS lOHrnoiN iiMrii 

'» mmM mtrnf* tttkgtt. '1 ww iht pM 

«l ■iDiiilw/' Mv. CMitaM* mya, 



kAst t^n uffelBtrr 

PshllkMv wMkly 
tlw atvdfBta of $v ' 

i4bb Matkinai, Aarv B g rn w m; B« 

Pi*U«h«n R«|irM»*uUv« 


Arht ** ML aarf >r*<4r 8 ■« " «»» ■ »t 
to Um Rlilw aa4 lalk- 

■cripun lait (at «n mm )» Ink (•*) Mlari. 


• • • 

No Longer A Chapel? 

fn its pttttrit form, the re«ohjtkrti p«nMe<i by ll»* ARU 
house 'Cfltfhng orrt A« tftin to suspend the chape) req ui r e ttients 

' is a good atep. " ft iAdtcates, at last, that the atudeMte e»n artd 
wiH rise out of <fc«h' «p«fhy and their rtibierviaiice to mr^mc 
traditions «nd refOltffiahs. It's about time someone took the 
initiative to Fet the DeBn and Mass Hall know that we're fif«d 
of fallowing a aet pattehi i<i*t became the present adminiMraMen 
feels obliged to e^O#ce k requirement that went «i«{ of 4*te 
when the chapel Btdpped beinf a chapel. 

The 6riginal afatement concerning student attendttflM lit 
chapel required ihiJt a certain patt of each day be devoted to 
the activities of tite ctiapel. But, no niention has ev^f been tnade 
about obligatory attendance by our faculty. ... If the chapel 
requirement muat f>e kept on the books, why not aafc each and 
every member of thef fBculty to attend a certain requited 
number of daily, •nd ^nday chap^la. in Addition, eadh foettky 
member would fben t>« ttqfitttd to give four or ftve (ihapef tstks, 
at least tbrfce t< fheni to be aighificant ajid interesting. 

Obviously^ Qur tftcuUy, while just aa susceptible ko con- 
servatism and ta-sdilioh aa the student, will never let itacif he 
pushed into tKia horrendous compromise of everything they 
stand for. So, Dean, why not at least yield just a bit and close 
the books on a «k^p<sl raquiremeat that has tompletely outlived 
its usefulneaa. The reaolution passed by the ARLTs is not-oiu! 
of the usual feeble student attempts to play ptfUy with the ad- 

* ministration. Certain proposals and actions which could develop 
from this T«M)hitioM> eowtd get out of hand ; this is not a threat of 
an innuendo, but we'd aimply like to see the Dean, just once« 
follow through wacfc a studeat initiated sentiment! . 

.1 \f^i-^ ^ T , ' . ■- ■ ■ i 1-.- . ■ ' ■ » ^ » ■ « 

A itiMfi ill Circimlocution 

Ther Sffv^eM CoiMdf Itttt AptH 22 to ♦Ofe mi ai« i«< i i» k mdtaa •« dtff e rewge (ha« fMrne t ow torn in the ftfM fu wwt e4 

•Jbiac Umm^mim t» aMMMw 4Ma lh» G a— s al E l — tai c CoH>»a Caflaga fioMil, «« that lijiaayaa was dafaalad. Bowdoin ia dif- 

Bowl program at some iulaw date. Inside af half-an-hoiiB ike fMMVIr a—ti^aa Ma»e log<U* than either of those two schools 

ptnpnsal had baan iatearfucedl discussed aad voted doMlf far a who "can afford to be defeated because everyooe'^* K«BMi tl 

1 2-9 BMrgliiL We WM M know why. thertk" Htm An ftm mtytitMrn tkmf MB "-kmrnJi mi" m ikm Abb* 

The Ca(indf's haale Iti rushing thia propoaaf through and pl»ce> Certainly not by sitting laMli fa Atm VcmitMim aadl 

ita pbvioua unwillingness to bring the issue before the student L***^ f«4fc«li^i^^| M 4*fLat »» atii aB 

t>«4y it aHggMly represeMB forces us toi mk Just how much ' But this ia not the real ia«Ba. What 

re^eaentatta* t/E the StuAents imv* mm OUR STUDENT f«fa» !• pveaawc saai^ ia an i 

COUNCil.) canfte r«AaeiBa« t« lie «r aaf any 

On the face of it. thia may aeert Inaignificant, but lately <' <^^ Tfoat Rocjk the tfcmt' mlkmthtmm4»}mmm 
the CouBcil haadiown an naaaiTing degreo of aniereat in Studaot • ■■•■* •• *•• "t^Ba m the atadcMls la © 

welfBBB 0« llda we MMi mi course tk« OMBatatfoo pia«ii«||r> hj **^ *>* SC^DGNT aNaira. 
a body which haa been branded effete and in fact Impotent, As we aaa it Ba i aJipia ha 

forsoianf. Oen4M*£la«lBlc'» tMBtMNion, #>e 

What We wr nt to kttov/ is why we weren't iliiotttiei df the OKA ooty be ftamiaeed aa old g« 

ioviUtiQA *ith*r befove or directly aitar the StudeHl Council's aa n m m'u iiaa t .ky whart BBvalbe 
acliaa. aad iodead, why tke profoaal waa vetoed to Imcui with. Principle for the aake of p 

Can it be that lka<^«ua0ii'a anavc is anothef MflaotMaiW a coriaervatisra for fhe aake of at 

BMW MkI tmM ktaad af ooaaervatiam engandaBed b»r «rorriea m agldl' tjhe aaia* c ataga r y. Bat iiiiri>'BBg aAawi aManalB la 4» ff^ ***• '*"* ^^ alH *■•« At mtkimti ** 

over the aaeceaa of tk« Capital C«n»Mgn Fiwd — a» attitu^ MlaM tikat gr«w«k ffoiw wilMn m timid m «iflito m ttA m «il«. ^ £iWta«i t^oua^rnam4mm% _. 

which baa eve^one walking around on egg ahella leat ii(e offend Pat»pii H woald be better to a^aoe m^ liwp im Aw bwM Urn "*' **** •* »■ •«•**»••«• r.jflgL.»iiy. Tfce 

samaaaM «r aaoaaikiaig capable of leading Bowdoin to dazzHag yearn aati) aH pvofecta are conqilete. tmd aR syalcaas asc «•«• f*"*^*') wmxfT *'><*>'' "*. V<at^mfpm aaUk, 

mitcgm kt Ma %iaat far the golden tower we've all beard so «g*»n A-OIC, then the preaent Mu a M net itmw* to plaqr lackey fndtamm iittif^Kpm aha my* &m Imaiam Mudeais Bie het- 

mu«h ■tK)«t> h can. to tha future. «» ^««»»» »»»»» *«y vtm 6ve lo Mn ycoN aH& IVy work hatdei, 

ThoM ia nwre tkaa a aaggestiaai of ike swilt end mmmx Thara are tkinga, we a»e laM. aikoat wAaa^ we ^nm aa "* •*****. f»*f»nA .mdmk me^ . uu ihk^ ifaem iam." Over the 

hMtd <»f Maaaaekusetts HuH in the Councirs action, the argtt- knowledge. They are things beywa^ aat aea»e aa iliidnli. WW T!^'*''***' "T* BowIiIbm sj <yMi ar|iBBtaMM. "kaaes on the 

apeato agaioMt BaMwlain's aypewing oa television eoaat-to-eoast right have we to queation action* wkick we arc bmI kMf bbpbMb ~*^ *"*' '**" rr«^|nanBiml Um. Of coMnc. ibnc muat »« MOie 

ore appaMMgly akaHaW. Tka> may be summed up in Ike two <d eompreheading) We can only aMwe* Um a eaflage is »«• ^'*^*^ ^^^T ** *^? * *^.'^.'"^^J'^ ****' 

ob/rfcHofts: brick and granite alone, nor ia it faculty and administration atone. ** iaaBCT raOKa apa^BssH iiilBiMii w Hie Btlpcr Itmkt. 1 he lA)l- 

-A loa. »« B»wA,« wn-W ^.fce ». «^ ^:e*W^ in 0«»«i<«»*fiy (-"^ ao»,e«mes aa if by aocideol) a «oBhc » ^ «»« afwaiei misan wnipaiuve. We bad » imbalance at the 

A tarn tot t»ow<lom wobW make m seem ndieotoiia in . ^ . , ^,j^„». |„.. »K. ri»k» ♦« „—IZI t« t^P t'>«'»t had to be correrted. imf »hhm«h we haw lost some good 

tke BJreB of «t(«i»li mAo might then feel foth to co.»tr«.ute to *"*«"*•• ^/^l^n these atudenU lose the nght to question, to „,^„ ^^ ^ave .ilsoe^uned «.n«; good men too " 

tke Capital Caai»aig. trmd/' n^ "A loa, e«n.ld h«t adniBaMia ^'^ " 7^ " •*•" "^ •**■''»' **' *"J*^ r«P««W* »e|»«^n- '?'*= ''*'^* '^"^ ^^Mned «»nie good men too. 

tvHqn, then ita time to cfoae up skoyi aaal aiawc ekewhere, be 
cauae what'a left la not worth having. 

A wrfter for Life magazine oace called Bcw wia i n "as eoq 
aervative as Main* itself'' and we said nothing, but we disagreed 
Tv akow ao r ae— a. aao^oae, jast wka MM «a«aer«Mi«e aa4 wbo 

kowevcr, is 
C emt r BHtkt 

becauae we might lose to .a kirge Slate univers^y where qatdc 


recall «alk«r dlaa ctitical evMluatian is craphaaized." Da thcae 
cA>/Bctk)Aa «e«rfid aa though they cOnMtute reoaon eftougli to 
throw away kkc oftpartunity t« tell the Bawdoin story to laanioaa 
of p e o p le throngkotrt the United Stinef? Of course not. 

Tke mmi» fact that all tk« okiectiona Were fmaed ki a 
hiCk'l' pesBklilaih, attkude is kidicative of BomethiAg, ' peftiaps the real reasons for ftaw^ain'a rtfaiwl ta paalici^ata 4i4^ tfete 
the uawillingneaa to play a game (aad that ia what Collage CeMertfl Eleclrk! College BowP paognun eauM only akake kis 
Bm^ i« «a aiKi««. no Ibbb) m»4 faae. alren gklM«fl|lly. Of aaarse Head ia aad ocMammkl witk Lifa^a caiMkd 

Professor Gen((he||;an says he is a strong partisan of the flarvarct 

wetktiay cbss srheduk, wherein some courses meet on Monday, 

Wednesday, and Friday, While mhers wieft cm 1 ticttday ;ukI Itiurs- 

day only. "The kiuer schedule gives the s(i>d«nt more time for in- 

deprndent work," Mr. Gcoghcgaa adds. "1 ikink perhap at times 

,_^ ^.^ ^ ^^ 4 ^, «.-/-, J 1 L " tkcre is too much teaching and itof eftNMtfh irarnitMe tiialer »air 

wasn t we csmteMO vMh a Senior Center program and elabor- " ^ ^ 

ate plaos for expansion. However, anybody wfto n n <i tr tta o d f^ ' ' 

The Old Man And The Boys 

by Sandy I>a% 
' iniB itoft fiut tmHtf fintahed setting up their tCnts ann othct gCBr 
when the Old Man cbbbb are* to InapMt. neaainktti« nbtMBg «» aaaeh 
aa an antiquated drill sergeant he cast a somewhat bloodshot eye over 
Mw d to Biaaa X array •( Bartalita atovta, aMnoMtt taeUe. and-elBHB Maileni 
oamntaw antf IsMiig Umoratilona. Ha apat. atMek Ma haa4 titia, and 
tr u aiaa back ta Ua own oaoop area (the chotoe site on tha laKa's UmMed 


they were sure he was out of hearing, 
llius. begin a one-week "waf" ttetween the Old Man and the Boys. 

any»ays." •tiie Hoys, wataung hto go and added a*eW oonadietite aJkWrt ^^ ^"^^ ***• -^ *•.'"* »«*«« »«• o*hw. and Bsaat «f the time 
hts reher^tlon. too. but only when 

FrofesM* Geoghcgan says he thinks the (hient's current survey 
of student attittKles lowBrti rMirsm is "a good idea. Although >tti- 
dcnts will invariably mak« miMakes due to the suhjectrxf nature of 
tke questions asked, it is always yfootl fer tke faniky to sec what 
the undents think of (hem." 

kir. Ceogficgan thinks that "Bowdoin is less liberal in its snrlal 

Mjipilationft than moat of its peer rollcfes. This isn't a piep school; 

maximum permissiveness consonant with decency shoukt be the 

College's policy in rqiarcl to the private \wt% fit its students. It's only 

— With apokigiM to Rekeit RMatk «» kad ihat ItoMkxn doesft<4 han a jpiiis' tdino* acljacent to it - 

I think this is why stiNtettts fiere eKiMb the walk every spring." 
• • • • • ., ' • • 

MR. DA^aeL SROWEH vIH joui> «« faculty of dherkn Gol; 
I<KC next year as'^anfJissisrartt profeW of kfetory. 

. • . • • • • • • 

fflBMd thfet he hatt never opened the tl|ntta» vast half, laeh sl4a tiMvbt 
tha oakWa craft-xathat rtdtoHlniw. laiB staoa nattluer wautB aancada the 
point, ^w engagsawata pavpatualV anded^ a atatanate. 

tfie war dragged oh throughaut nMKi of .the wMk In thU more-or- 
laaa'Btatle HmmL mtt ^^arigaT is not roalUr ackorate U> deicrib^ the days 
fttBd wiBb vara luasUaaa. la^r Udbts of Mitag. «n« HeaiMlfui smaets. 

a wilderness lake in Norttiem, liilne, and the tsaue 
a w^ of Hfe. tin tides were uneqtMl; fv>ttr boys ahd a aiBl ' 
ladaatry's flncat gadgets versus the OU Ma* B«i M« 

k, the 

tHate aiMBC 
t dav of 

fields' stay. (th« Old Man had vowaB to aaBBaln BMMa eMhar ihB-'flsh 
nil rations 

the iMkart tftiAan 

ttat ooaflict was all but forgotten. As in any wiu-, hot 

*|. a crucial battle. s« It was Wth this on* OBitto na-,-—. ».y ox VVHILE IT MAV NOT. g» ijuitf f» eno«gk. Uu; Student 

a^^BjIoimlka Mk (^ouWfil'^ "nev" erknutkm paoHnta js. undoMbtedlx^ a step in the 

iW ratuBwrwrt"h'*Sn*S5fc2Urwd*Te riglit direction. The last article of the new l)ylaw, which gives the 

^ *•?* ** **• cB"*"'* **•» e«nfc« was a deYaatatlng rtttory over the CoitnciTs orient-niion conttnitiee powet to kak smy Hacrant violation 

tM *Bt aagagaaisaB wwit to tht latter. TOi baMe wa« JaBaed «** M*a. Nat a word waa apatMn liy the roar; the fWt were Bfiereiy ., ,,^ .„__«. ;. a,, ^ ,.. >. :...„ , — ^>.. l,J.J7L., , ^ ,_. 

akaut aanaat wtwa tke Mackfllia and Do-aee^How apravmned Into tHa ab'. •»ean»^ aoa by oae, at ttae wat«s edie. " "* proRrBt". »» "le ftesf feniote. ."tomelMng has indeed l>een done. 

eave out) they taavalad 
driving daffl and tbeta ei 

lor sIBty 

„, Al.LrQATOR FAW *rftl b<j ,deKcf|t9l to k^qw di?t iherr' is a 

Monday ewsdbc^ •aaaaibly on the Senior GanlBr with 
Dean Graaaooiy iWwaBr Wluteaide. Mr. Morrell. Mr. Harwail, 
and Mr. HokaMBon, waa kardly more than a rckaah ol wkal 
moat of m thmdir ioMW about the Senior Center Complex, al 
it kaa come to ka cflUfed. 

Basically, tke idea b^ind having on aaaembly to aeqpgkit 
tke atudent with tke coiu:epta and facilitiea of tke Senior Center 
waa gaod( «nr«ai aoi— iBn^aklai After all, We're tha ones wkd 
will benefit from aH Ikk Nrtokldoii; wa've a rigkl la bmp ia* 
formed on tha BioiB and 0rogtcst flf the Center. 

Bat, k Battm Ml aa thM uMck mi tkt di a ia aB io n at tJHi long 
awaited aaaenbljr Wis IMIad to profiosida, coneepta, aad 4mw- 
inga tkat kad prewaaiisly boon diaaonunatcd thraoghoiit the cttn* 
pua wtah litaiatiaw artd aiaitt up models. SomdMnc^ it ma Itke 
siHing threap a mtrrie duit we'd aH aean before; Mw thai we'd 
enjoyad tha firak Ifaae around, bal didn't really care to ait dhroHgk 
a second tkaa. 

Pcrhopa tha Haeat important aaped of the wh«le aaaemMy, 
heaidea IVaieaBar WMMiiJi^b not ao artful 4 a d gB of the queatioil 
concenuog iwlgt rkHB Craiki( tke ^''"tiOD pentw wMn raw 
ware asked and lower a«Bw>red, waa tke inlBrait el the five 
apeakarB in kakibiff nl*ia BBBaikkai aenofrakig apaeiAc chaageB 
and addMbns in tke t^tpcelive bufldhigs «iM( eurrieukifti. 

TUl BoaiMla kaMart «ad we hope that if theae meetinga can 
be heM hi tte aaar tmn that Hia ^wAmb a 
terial to preaent, ot at laaat be aMa to Miwal 
' N««r dM we'^ Baa* the plaaa for Am 
the next at^ la towaid * giheaiar aaAMMMidiiV Ml Iba Bkiiant 

not more tanpattani aapect of lli» Sadnr CaMir pMfOt** ^^ 
rotore nHglMip IBM sMnMii niaMMta off lae GaMar vaMMMBoe 
can be of exceptional aignifieMee if ikB|r at* 4aMMl lit the 

gaiiunt al mdmi afiaidiit md Uaaa «■ iha «A|aiU ol 
Senior SeminarB and courae dhMfOa kMtlad «Mt *a iMiar 
Cealor. We I«bI Au pai4i«a l l a J Bi H miJWhi aaiM he 

formed to aaaiat Prt^feaaor WhlMlia Mi Iha 
bera dweolb laniBBaad with 
chai«ea tmt i« itaaUinf lAal itaaa of akidy 
wardbf atid ftttMaalllM: to tha Hwiat. 9\ 

moat wont to aasiat the adMbdMnihiai ki 
carrieuhm, at Hiaa* iIbbwb wilf he mott dlrieetljr affwtad by tiht 
c kaw gn t H aa ra wa> » kaik the Junior* and Senlort who are fa^ 
miliar with tfkl OMkNlftt Mk|or 

contrthute lnuitaaatnafchi tiBiitaiBiti to any 

A larfe turn oat at Mootta/a aBsamldy hdnail ^ttk thg 
BaajoBJIy el Bkadavkt «m aincoBoly kHarailed m ike €«llat**« 
program. Wt tm§ lUl MM oaly ** ikaagBB Md iMMMvaa to 
the ewftoahin, hift «|M tha traniMan Atm tha praaaM acatfMnk 

pkank« ^aMk At kdddoiBkratktu for the b«Mllll fbay Md B»w* 
doin wJS .«a» trmm tha t 

the Bay* aiospiy had no etuuice. "Hkay i»ad boitaikl aawetiA asaarted ' "Whaae'd ya sit 'aoi? Mo, doH't tell taa. I flaHag Via lak bug rmUent. had appUed all, and tten had aatclwd the in« veaia . . . ya («t 'en at the dam!" I«» aoawar waa nacoasary. 

aicta tick ibe atuff off for dessert. The Old Man, on tba otMt hand, had Bark tha aaat rwm^. Iom before Hw Safs IMH any ^ 

no stodti (*D^em. tod in a tacit admlssljm of defeat, the Bwa went over rising, they heard the sound of tlw OM Manti aMMBll lh*BiMH tkaaaUs very bvc aHigator now lrihat>itlnt H Myde Haft' So if an alliealor 

to find out trhy. ">Sie tiff's the secretr he araronnced, -^pfie tar m«ed of the t«il. (More ttmn OWl, the uwreoalng aBtcb «Bt« teai that tha ^1 '""^•" " " * """""""ft ^' "T"^ ™"- -" " an aiiigaior 

Brith raneld IBM WtUi Jtwt a Mt of eltraaalia to aiahe H sow* gaad." throttlea«Nl« be aat at aa laas than tMrwi-qiu»tanlutljTiM soaa* iwad- ""<>^'^ '^'<^ Y^^ lecture room some day, jtist ignore rt. It lives here. 

11W Bh^ ^Btattatt ea t ha logia of the (MfonaHa, imi nane^lM^aiB grate- ^d in the dtrecUan of tha da^a. • • •'• • • • 

ftUly B C rf tgBBfl a BBBBIBB of the lermUla to esOgie attSS aiWl lfc ll a ttna . Tfcey -^r noon aamn h«^ h««n UumW aanMk am* th. »«•■ Mr. niM^rtn. J. _ . .... . 

fBHteA Willi a aabewhat aalwnaed trnpett far their advenary. thelfhSTSiX T^ liS^reSE ^^^ ttiS hSZ aTHS? ^^^-^ ^HE AOVflNtsTRAtrON have battle fatigue from 

The war couM aat aeatlRtte tbrec^hout the weCBC at sai^ a tenr pitch. 

In BBorB aatpiag. t^ yt ia lly this aansiated of on* w moa* mwabers at tha 

ataa. « ^Mi^ ankra aoaa^jr, wandwlag aver to the WBapfcw ef the aeea annicaaf wiuicaa a word be began to strilce camp, stffl under fire neglected. J he faihire td add *e new coune in the haslorv 

i; "How tnan^'d ya get?" at the Boy t rt BaiB l iiit gttna. HnaHy, fa alt m the preaauie ef foer paira aZ^,^ .>. .u- ., *,i i .-.:,.__ i -t^ » •. t 

ar fvcBk Iw ttfnqd aaa aUaaad tkat He bad to go toaw " 'eauae tli- aajia ^"*^^<^ (^ the curriculupi it, otK exiunple. TTtc failure to keep 

tamat wahkia* Hgta*. Man ha' had er «p taa Hkh." He n iai H ai d hia such ffOfx\ insuuctors w Mcaws. Toft, Hadiaway, hmiecorv\ Von 
praparatifona aad lalt. ' 

"Br noon aaoap had bean laroely struak, and tha Bays ware preparing 
their last hmch. They had resolved to wMt for tke Otd Man, and aoon 
er pitch the "crulfer" hwe into vtew. cloaed rapUfty, and gratad aacriljr onte the the Caoitai Camnaiimt' Sonaebodv must While lk)Wdoin is Kiilv 
tttak a( tte tkae not spent la actual flahftig waa utMlBed grav«l b^arti. The Scys watted alleaS^ the *«e. buttha Old Man , ,u V^ «l*"»"f pynwpoay must, yvuiic uowaoin is gaiiy 

walked qutekly 
beaa akiHiicadi 
at the Boys' 

^ np to hto tent wtthotit retumtot their start. He had c«l»ef^«»nK 'n«ney f'>r die fuiuie, prcMM needs are appjueiitly being 

Mi^ '.i „„«. ^ Ji-«-rfi™. .^ «,!«» f*.- ,^,«.M^„ . .tr„« i^^,:^J *. .-..- zm ~^--7 - y'*^" * * •"»<! ke began to strilce camp, stffl under fire neglected. J'he faihire td add *e HBW course in the hislory (it South 

«h«r a* noon or dlnnertlrae and liring the queaUon; •'How tnan^'d ya getT"* at the Boy t rt aaiB B iiit gttna. HnaHy la aM m tbe preaauie of foer paira ' 

(This fnetliod however, was decidedly risky since the aggreasor could ^ - 

quite tm 9tmr Icae aa win.) thntted as tliey were, defeBte In thli type o( 

epBrBtkm s a calu d to have considerst>le efTeet upon the Old fian. While 

vietorilB thua galbad by the Boys served m sane B waa u rB la aalve the 

»rm MglH aafcacla. 

areiTi&SLiHaif^issirsSrrsLtntrri^ si^rs^'2£?Stii^j^s^:rcSL%ss"^^^^ 

portfB craai ha dtMoned at the campflre antplBV aBBrinaa. Ika BoyB the woods with no addltkmal stoptes for a month, and the Boys, after a • • • ••• • 

Vtt> Bays fan a aaaae of Iat4k)wa at i 
ooaia ta ta pr a a ant a byaone day when (aa ha aaid* 



f4endy, and Brciwer - and Mr. Warner - is aaother. And so 


t ^Bgend and so on. It is entirely poaithle that BoWdoin will be buried under 

tiMl a le feoB BBuara and aanee as their means of transportation, powered 
by a rather decrepit t borsa oatboard of doubtfal vtbtoge. It weighed 
about 100 poupda. The Old Man poesessad a IB foot craft, (ha had built 
It blmaeU)^ Imf^h, he annouooed, weighed "nine hunnard an' thutty-twa 
tnttadl." "flie magi believed it. The boat had a 6 foor beam, drew a fu& 
I fSOt X7f 'SstS' at Hie stem, aiiU wna n match for anyioing tip to a 
destrajrer. <tR fact, the Beyi concluded that anything less titan a • Inch 
alMil WDtdd bbunca from tts fiber-glassed aides.) It was powered by a SS 
Bcatme, but due to the Old Man's distraat of ''high speeds he oon- 

tteekli asaoelBtlon, knew It to be true, flkay wate geltasg veBtlaas after 
the iaviii day. . .} He s cawta a difltct link with the pioneera, almost mth 

VMi alary la aa 

We ha»B ywt Bha B, hot In any ease, 

IT'.S ABOUT TiM£. aapiekody Ktak tke iakiative in trying 
1^ nrinw (thaagh the latter might not bete afftoved af aome of hla to rid the campus oh ctMnmikory ckapel, and k a(^>eaia that some- 

T^'^^'L wood, asd « tfca way home. th. So^ pa«e4 a '^^ ^- " =•'.! ^'^ °^' "'^''^ S^' ^e^*^^ ^ ^- ^'s resolution. 
■nan, tal-ipapated aback. Oat fsont waa a IB feat beat, HaaaHtakabie in the Cpll^ will have little, choice hut lo redefuie its pnsitinn on 

L 'Z!^'r:::lS:r:Xe^lJ^m^.^:::^ 5^. ^ 122! •^ ^^N^J -tuadoo. M nuthiag i. done by the administration after 

all, the next step taken by studeats should be a systematic boy- 
oottinf( of the chapel every day. 

aach rcaaeaabcriBg their last meetmg with him. Tha Klc 
tary aemebow had a hoUew ring. 

let na knaw year o| 


Letters To The Editor 


To theaatar; 

aion to make orientation Into a 
faaee laay twM found favor In soma 

be made to feel like dirt, but hav- 
ing to wear tha beanlBa Mtttnda 
them that th^y are newcomers and 
must be respectful to the upper- 
claasaien. The faculty may poaalbk^ 

— dd-lr cBWa. immUr the man a«l some ?TL"^'.^:!^ "' ^ ^"t 

*• ■'^ faculty membefa), but is generally *«« *•■" J' ""T'J** "*": ^^"i2 

" " unpopular with moat of the student ^^ ^^^ ,^Vi'^?T '^ ^ 

^^r*^ made aware of his status at the aol- 

■Smi ^m .■mil ma - tha ^*«* during the fltst tew weeka hare 

w^Z^ .ka^tLk^Z arc and weBrtog haoUlBHymboUtea iBls 

more than aatlafled with the sUtus «»"»• 

quo. n we can aaaume that the rest It ta probably Um late for the 

of tiM irHirttmlff faat ttito wa«>. why student Council to reacUid ita new 

waa tha system chaogedf prOBram. Mt«e can h<v>e that In- 

SuppoBedty, our 8tttfent CouncU «••<» of Klltlag over and plaging 

the aluatnta V%l. a new dead whenever the D^ makat a 

gMMfUding demand, the Ccuneli inn inaist ott 

fjf students carrying out the Its latMh i" BtiD 

yg^l^ —■ aBBaBsenabig IBs iMU at IBB na* 

Tha atudent Council may defend )»■**» «• atndanu. 

iti BCtMi by aaying that it had no gincaoMy. 

elMMB Bi the BBailer. » the Ooun- LariT 

bB H gaMg ta be a mare ruhbcr ___________ 

•or the B*nkiiitHitlnn. then 

tie a gtnat Body at all? BBTUBEMV 

IMi dia g the arlantatlan prograai tv> thB lOtor: 

B< « iBt at MMur htouae ptonhi i g^i oodtt-ataml why tha 

waa a BBBd UMa; koMwaB, diaoon- ••ortaot" is making on MQi ot 

af ba aa l aa and Saturday thiinBa. f hove been a*- 

ai tot i tut a d fer teadlng Batur<k«r eteaaiB rBKdkrig 

» anaaoaiaary. fof neaity a if iiiailiii fiaw and 

OaHokdr aa aaa aaa aigue the havent yet founa aay attMteOlB 

palBl th«B BlBM are not aa ancel- ent 

laaB eoji ier agpBBolBBMian ta laara 

the namaa of fraahnaaa, Tet wbo 

mu ke Bbia to aaaa a Sal cardf 

IB 41 lea auMk at a BMin iar tha 

ClaaB o( 'S7 to waar tlw aagular, 1H 

a aiwaa aoa. wm, H «a 

laantea alaa aaran a ga la th 

to aar tlH* eaeig Ira^inan *ouM eeartal A. tier B t awB . mi laaiaa i U. 


ttBaMrla t>dyaMy'' wM be the 

aOMeet of a laetare Manday by 

flrofanor Riuapbrey O. P. Kllta, 

talaraattanalfy cndneiU Brilfch 

BnUtlad *Wtaat la the INkMaay 

at ttU pas. In the Blaln I<eaaBe 
•r tin Maaiten VoBsn. Piafeaaar 
Kitta will he tetaodnaad hy Rax 
Waffltr, a feUoW Briton. 

Prafcaaor of Greek at the Vnl- 
vontty mt Bt^tM tn EngUai 
aiaailM. Wrfaw ar Kllto b near 

Bnuidels University. 
He b Uie aathor of The 

fBor,"' fcBM am 
nraaia,* ana lliree nays 
^iB^irlaa la Bi^dUb trane." 

Exgedttian To 
Cohuabla and VaDaou 

Share adventOR, expenae; frae 
literature. Airmail: Vaeht Artr- 
winds. Box IMMM, 01. 

awt-*^ • 


New Meadows Iiui 

i Bath Road HI 8-3tn 

Hotel Sedgwick 

Tk B IbbI i> Faadk UdgkiB. n«d Coc klaa Lei 

You Will Be The Jury 

AND 21" 

Wkat WIN Ba Yaar Jwdganwt?? 



■BSU.T, iioncr^M.y. 


i*s nscB. 

t ' *> ' "" ■ 



MAY 8tli 


a»t-,. • r^ 

la Mew Baglaad at 

tiarraitf BBaan, 

rWDAY. HAV i; T*63 



Notes, j^d Comments 


I. ■ '" t 

hV JtaBOcy 

Prince. Or Cultural Ptmet 

Foreign Students Featured 
In Sunday Musical Program 

First Edition Copy Returned 

A term which ia hnding more )and more popularify in r«:or« oi B^aros^ftpws quaraes and so forth i« at best, quMttonmlite^to 

, . , . , , .. , , r., •• A^L _-_ - « course wAere there is retf contact between ftWeaaor and xtnamt. tMb 

ons about the whole American educational 


llM arMiiiBWen ef etlKr 
carry the keys o{ the woi 

men's worli 

educational circles is the phrase "cultiiral Pauper." As the name of course 

implies, an iadivi^al so irnhtUd » oam haeit not necessarily '*"«'S?*i*L.!!*f'?!:;?!^l!^l^fJ*ll*-f'lL^^ 

sf hsssss^ Si iis ai"'i-^r--i'- scsss. bst ti ^:n}i\:vs. in 'as. broaeLsB t 

meaning — and lAte two are in no waqr synonrmen*. 

The contentiaa ia that most cuhural paupers find them- 
mi m m in MUcaltaaal iastitMlsena <at sosne lime in ikeir ir ai tf ic 
mnat'i wfesM 9u9 ai» uaMs to derive optimum benefit frea tSic 
«Mltli aC atHcflr mMmhI tialiHal offered. 

Tlielp tetftfUte M 4fr M Is f^tttB^ ftp BMiiMHi ewvlWMieste} ex- 
periences where no d«Mli4s ware MM^e •■ Ibe bi4MduaI to react to 
•mMhmI stliMViwr, tkaae '^^rnleases'' raCandnc yartlctUarly to home 
m4 eamamntty i»fluaaoas. 

Hie dvnuyi^ at tlic sultunl pauper artdrome are uomptez. and 
provide iltltatte hlo«k* to suoensfv scMtSRiic learning, partiralarly at 
the prifflary 014 aecontfary tevals. 

If anyMM kas alualr wnk ns — ii i «h die trat fow p a a a gi a pH s fhe 
HM I am limiiim to Aipsn aaar staM ta sawast Ita^. B<y aon- 
mm k tor OM aaMwaal pavaaa wl» haat Muai a wi ia l res in an awk- 
wiM pnMkm iB oMtosa Msks I bmmI aay that tliis poverty is in no 
aay leftssMva tt aawiiank: iMAatensy MNiapt in sertaka oasfginal areas). 

At Wsurialn. and baas ia Uaa cr«» at Ihs proMam, those people who 
reafi2e that cafless in Ksnaral. aod aiHcatttm in particirisr are not merely 
Involved with InercaslH ■" tntfvldtaal's factnat knowledge can not break 
away from the pursuit at good grades long enough to avail themseKes 
of cultural experiences. The expneasion 'cultural experience' has a funny 
sound, almost as though people 'Vk* aajoy tticm contrive to da so. 
Aattarily, tUs la lost wtoirt tka cultwA paumr aiuat *, he aaaat go out 
of his way to seek cultural experleiKes, and keep doing so until they 
cease to be foreign and uiVenJoiiable. Bol Is is dlfficats to do this if wndo 

Hie necessity for ranking a student according to his particuiar 

Six foreign students will provide an unusual fillip to the 

mtiSMa^ p ro gr a i w of » siudeart recili^ wA tkw CwBegw SuMslay after- 

in plain talk: if' the pressure to gergootf'^iMles so Omiti a student aooiu 5lby i. 

this stuieat is a cultural pai^ai; the OMkli mtec witt aMy iocreMs in • "^ ^"^ •" ^pwrw««» nam ■■■niaH. m^ ttitbt-« mmi^s 

certain Bailted directions. Whan this occuts tko cottoge Is not perform- and wJlK nrake a eh«ra) gowd wiH wffeving in appseciiaio« of 

'"' '^^S^X^i Hyde is f.u«ou. for hi. Offer 01 the CoUega. If this the- -tay at the C.n«ge. Calling them«.^e. the TF 125 

offer ki as la a* aftaa auggested. The Oreat Sutement of Bbwdoln's Usanah a ktia way vajH aCRlai* ait Ike raeilal aa a auspns*. 

aims. ttWD something is amlas. Unquesuonanie there are chiaB euiier -l^ ,,„„-, ^a -j-- C^v^^jwab*^ f^k annM n I'anfcMi iWBeh 

than: "To be at home tn all tends and m m^. to eaunt Ifature a |»«? t"^""** ^^ -^ kvet^avopeaa ta« aonga m t^nkan, rseaeh. 

familiar ae^uiOntaaiee, ani Art an intimale friend: la gi^ a Standard Uaiiaa. and Gteck. 

s( yaur own; 
to carry the keys of the irorld's library in your pocket, and to feel its; 
resources behind you In whatever task you und c ii al w^ et cetara. . 
If thU Is the aflar a< Ike girilege. then how can a stariaa* be eqwcted to 
aval) ttiaMaif af it if he's saver given the chataaa? 

I'm sMre the remedy lies somewhere witit the plans for th» 
Center, or if not It atiouM. The "big new step fanrard" for Bowdoiiv 1 
be fimt tkag. It aat ^alte « fcw guys will be graduating from Bowdota wUh 
key chains no heavier than when they entered. 

la the few weeks this column has bee* paMMe4l aaaMaa to it haa 
baaa naaeA At least Ikare has BEEN raaallsw, and Ihk is. in itsalf an 
Indication tkat Ikrasc are paaple willing to wade throat a clap-trap of 
worte, words, and more wards. 

At any rate, we' i e trvkig saaselkkig aaw Ikto awak la aa aflasi to 
make NOTE8 AND COMMENTTS ever so sllghUiaasre rwUlaMe. U any 
degree of saeeess has beea achieved tlie ORIEl9r would be gratcfM if 
you'd let ns know. li»V aka Ika Urn iiii>lk<B a naw g^mlU k, a a wSkiy 
presenUUon (in cap« s^palha sd the MsUand PHEM OBUUi'S 
Bonqaet of Roses). TUs weeks soggy Pineeane goes to (he fflstory de- 
partment for losing tliree-fifth of Its eomplament for the coming semest" 
er. Good work gang. 


we- m attU be plajad oa |be harpai- 
tka pukka is aardlaUy sterd kg Mba Jooaa. 
la akkaad wlMiaut ckMge. fha Baadola Falk Siaaara. with 
aW ha twU at » ptai. in the main vocalist Aableg StoattauuB; aatd. gul- 
kaaaaof «ka Msaltec Union oa the tariata Vaal Oad* aad DMt Lead- 
cunpus. baalsr will afler thsee Aaakrlcasi folk 

It wM tMtods a woriad paagram sangs. 
ef vocal aa« tMtsHgaeatal ss l s a t i a o a The Bow*)la Plaa stadents' "FP 
by studaada, a spaaial gMil laaor. ^jg ckonis" wdl be eo— oasd of 
Thama* a Oaraal. AH MakMCtos Bpsasi P-. AkiiMap af ■stas, Ckeece; 
and origlnat m ai nKl iaa by tteee ctirtakan H. Biaknigt. Oa^enlHdcn, 

Paiiaai'k; MIer A. Bilaai, Sarkh, 

M57BowdoinGra«L History Department Next Fall 

Professor LaCatee 
To Attend Physks 
Conference In June 


t" re- 


for which was aagf 


ad by 


1 f fon the Soelal 8a 




Gauoctt. Hk ps« 


k re- 


pa^ct. a atadg 



and Amaiican social pvoie 

Dr. John L. Hrvtand wiU )oin 
the Faculty in Bnp i i i a l if ir aa an 
Assktant Profaaser of SlolqBy. Dr. 
Howtand. a Bowdain gvadaals, win 
eomplate the eurrent ■s wi sa l s r at 
the Untvanl^ of Aiastsrdam in 
TiM NetherlaBds, where ha baa been 
a Post-Ooctoral PoUow sinae MSl. 
rrofesaor Alton H. Oustafsen. Chair- 
man of the Bloiegy Departaieot. said 
Dr. Howlaad, in addition to teach- 
ing Mology eourses, will aaalst tn 
praparatiens belag made hf the 
Sspartaseat far fataea Senior Cen- 
ter Seminar prepraasa. 

Dr. Howland rsealasd his haehe- 
lor's degree cuai iauda, Fbi BeU» 
Kappa, and wUb high honors in 
Biology, his major field, from Bow- 
doin In raS7. He took studies at the 
Talc UniversUy Medfcal Seluol i» 
ll»7-58, and then at Harvard Uni- 
vsrst^, whore he teaslived Ms doc- 
toral degree tn ttdl. 

At kafwdoin 
He iMld a yclk>w«lp fnki the 
National Science Foundation duf- 
Ing his graduate studies. As a under- 
graduate. Dr. Hoarlaad 
member of the edtteclAl koard af 
"The Quill." student Utarary 
kagaaiile; ana tha FodtM atckard, 
Jr., Poetry Priaa tn IttT: aad waa 
President of th* Ouiina Club, 
- Vttrtieas of his doSoral tke^ '^ College Ubrary has begun of the faculty of the Cohmibia Uni- 
and articles of which he was a P>»IMin« tor the huge task of re* varsity Sohool of Library Service, 
co-author have been published In cataloging and reclasaifying Its The survey urged a new approach 
•Blochlmlca Blophyaica AcU'' a >»<»* conectlons to serve the long- to cateloging and elasstfj ing the 
professional Journal and two 'more • Wa i ge g t s w tb of the College. Rkhard UmryU coUwjttons "In terms of 
of his writing are in proas B- «arweU Ulararlan, said he e«- tha daVfttopment of the collections 

^ , ' pacta Ihs piajsct to gat under way of tha future" aad that wiU prove 

iMa suander and oantlnue for nve more ecoaomical than present pro- 
years, cedares "In the lODg-rasge pro- 

The project wiU inudas the U- goun of the Ctttege." 
brarrs current 270,000 volumes in Along with the ree wl a ln g lag there 

President Coles announced today artklCB which haae appaasad In 
that Assistant Professor Daniel "Mid-Aascrica,'' "Aiabaaui tt sa s wy,' 
Lertne of Eartham CoHege. RIetv. aad "hidiaaa J gagag ln a af Irtsry." 
raond, Ind., win johi the Faculty His doctoral dissertation waa on the 
of the History Department with snbjast, "Vkrlaly fa ' Refana 
the same rank in Septemtwr. Pro- Tbougkt: ItKSoalal AskkngNpas of 
faiasr Iknat C. miawelch, Chair- 
aaai of the Departanent, said Pro- 
fesser liOvine wlH teaak oanrsas in 
Aa iaH c aa Ikatmj at D a wd a f n. 

trafaisov hm^nt haa kee» a aaam- 
bar af tka Jacalky af Bkrliam's 
HtBtoryDaparlaKat since 1M». 

■a j a w ts t d Wa aaster's and doc- 
toral degrees from Northwestern 
Untvaxvity, apd his baohslnr's de- 
gree from Antloeh Collage. In 19M- 
K, Professor I<evine studied at Bdln- 
burgh thitversity in Scotland. He 
held a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship 
in IMg.57 and was a Frilow of tHe 
Qoetal Science Research Council in 
ilB»-di^ while at Northwestern. 

nadassor Levtne fcs the avthor af 

: Cataloguing To Last 5 Years, 
Lengthy Job To Start Soon 

Bray LkCasoa,, Jr.. of 
the Vkwstca DipiulaMnt mm kike 
part tn th* tggs Adaaacad Place- 
maat Progvaai Phgaica Cogdaaaace 
at Trinity University. San Aadsaio. 
Tex., June 3»-33. Ihe conferegce 
wttt ba sposMHaad bg tka Univcmlty 
in saoperakian with the CoUage Sn- 
tiaace BraaalaatloB Baard. 

Professor Moel C. Utile. Chair- 
aaan of PTijate Department, said 

The program, in order of 

nSKVfl, WMa DC' flt9 IViM|WipC 

IScIVBISHt^ miWlHHb IWOTt ^rMB ■■Vl|( 

two aonga, "IMnr Jn the Waads," ky 

ditlK aaid "la a sgjoitle Shade," by 
Charlaa Qrifles nad WIBiaax Btal»e. 
Antoiini will be acoaropanled oa the 
plana by Mlas Marion McVea of 
WalenlUe. Ma^e. 

Chria^aan Baaiakar. okoiat. Bogr- 
doin Plan student from fiindhovgn, 
TM»^ Netherlands, will play the Lar- 
go and Allegro from Handel's Oboe 
Sonata Opus 1, No. 12, acccynpaoied 
by Miss carol « Jaacs, Vkssle De- 
partment secretary, on the harpsi- 



tloBs wlA offer 
kr Nell Lave 
ad IkaXSass of aCS: One. "Swinging 
aa a fltar." with aaHMaXdak Gan- 
idaghsai. aad Dtak ysalaiiM will 
be dedicated to Professor IWatson. 

man, Amhem, The Netherlands : 
Christian H. WlUemer, Osterholz- 
Scharqjbeck_ Germany: and Hama- 
ker. who wiU coaduet. 

They will sing "Pedis tou Plrea," 
In Greek; "Der Mond ist Augegan- 
Qanaan: "Maciaa. Marina," 
'AbendatiUe:'' Oanaaa; and 
"Chevalier de la Table Ronde,' 

. -Rlpelatto ItetaskL." bg VardI will 
he played on the clarinet by Phil 
n ay a olds, accomcaaied bg Miss 
Joaes on the piaao. 

The Bsardoln Tswcr Mnsie Brass 
^sanMe, cendudci l^r oakraader, 
win parfaraa two I'Rh ceatury eaai- 
positions. "Sonata No. 19 from Dora 
Daokna." by Jahana P^ael. and "Tvioi 
Trampet Tanaa and Ayte," W Henry 

Oatrander the Tower Mu- 


The othar selestfaaiB aritt be "Our sic groui> consists of Rkrh Wlralow, 

l-<::aBce wUI speak during 

thflught, la haing supported by the 
Midwest Research Grant Committee 
of the State Historical Society of 

His main field of Intacast is in 
American intellectual History dur- 
ing the period 1863-198l>. 

Professor Levine is a member of 
the American Historical Aissoclation, 
Mississippi Valley Historical As- 
sociatioa. and American As se t ta- 
tion of University Professors. 

« scaslso OR "Curecnt 
« Vtobleaie ffaelng the 
Placeaaint Ihyaiea Fro- 

a confer* 

and Fut . 
Adraac .' 

The Advanced PtaaaaieBt Pro- 
gram 4 in activity of the College 
Entrance Examination Board to 
provide a workabls way of strength- 
ening AiTifrin edaaation. The pro- 
gram tr ofTerad to secondary school 
staiefite who are capable of dofcig 
college leaal work and to seoon^y 
l«(^.anla which provide an opportunity 
to work to capaaity. 

In turn, tbe Oaileges consider fot 
eaUage casdtt 'aadi advanced place- 
ment studaats wka have tal^en such 
a course. Tke national testing' for 
this pro^aas \a handled by the 

Lo>ve WIU Die, ' BUI Thwing. solo- 
ist; "Natwe Bay." Boh Jacratt. solo- 
ist and directar; aad "Maria," fram 
Weat atde Stocjr. 

Three original twoa^gHrt aaovaai- 
tioaa aaMen 'a aiuslc class tag An- 
tolial,MkaBgdcr. and Art Ostraad- 

Carl Hopkins, Ddve Brewstcf an^ 
Dave Woods. 

Mr. Cornell wlQ conclude the pro- 
gram with "Che OUida Mahlna," 
from La Bohcme by Puccini. His ac- 
companist will be Mibs MeVea. Tea 
will be served after the recital. 

Eight Members q The Class Of '67 
Given Newly-Created Scholarships 

Haa fisal aagbt aacsrackts of Botadoin CeVegc Merit Scbol- 
arships were announced Wednesday by President Coles. E5tab- 
Kska<i')aal Nawcanbcr aa pavt of the program •<■ the Natio*al 
Merit Scholarship Corporation (NMSC), the Bowdoin Merit 
■daeatknal Testing service, Ftince- Scholarshipa were awarded to high school seniors from six states, 
ton, N. J. actcctad ok iKa basis of tkeir superior seholastic ability to aitend 

Profeawr UCasce. Chief Reader g^^^ ^ ^^fl ^| jj^j, choice, 
for the Advanced Placement Pro- • » 

Aimounced at the same time were Wareham, Maes. 'High Scliaol. 
the names of four high schort sen- Ttie Bowdom Merit ficbolarships, 
iocs who were a w a rded National which are sapportad by the CoUege. 
Merit Schcdarships and slao ehosc su p pl tiw a nt attaer gre-naatrleaiation 
Bowdoln as their future ahna mater, ackokurskigs that are part of a pro- 

gram In Physics, was recently elect- 
ed Vice Chalrmaa af the New^JEng- 
land Section el the American 
Aaaoeiation of Physics Teachers. 

James D. Redwine, h. 
Named To Ei^shfkpt 

President Cdes announced today 
that James D. Redwtne, Jr., will Join 
Bowdoln 's Faulty In Septiember as 
an Assistant Professor of-ttigllsh. 

An Instructor at. the Ontverstty of 
Cincinnati since September, iggl. 
Professor Redwtne wlU complete the 
present semester there before com- 
ing here. 

Professor Browa, C^lnnan of 
the English Department, aaM Pio- 
fassor Redwine will (each oouries 
In Freshman Bnglkk and the Liter- 
ature of the Ehgttk Iteaalssance, 
and will share tutorial duties In the 
Major PtogrsB. 

A native of MMsn, O*.. and 
graduate of Uaainglan, N. C„ High 
School, Professor W e dw ln e received 
his B.A. dsgrea troai puka Univer- 
sity, and hin MM., degnw with high 
honors at Columlilfl Vnivcntty. He 
1» completing regulramcnts for his 
PhD. degree at Princetan Unlver- Otartliig salaries for June, 19#2, 
st^. At mnceloo be was a Robert graduates who entered employment 
K. Root Junior Frilow and a Charles rose to a high of •7,000. according to 
SorlbiMr FsUow. llgurea released by Placement Dh^- 

He Is the auiSiar of 'Veyond tor, Ladd. 
Fkiehalogy: The Moral Bask of . ig^ ^^ rtood at the extreme 

RuMtard Han and the increase to 
a total of satjOgg boaks when t|ie 
capacity k provided in both the 
planned new $3 million Library aad 
the present building. 

The lengthy job, which was ap- 
pidved by Bowdoln 's Governing 
Boards at their midwinter meeting, 
"will command the paUence aad 
Issbakiaaiii af students, faculty, aad 
all users of the Library, but the 
results will be well worth the effort 
and Inconveniences Involved," Mr. 
Hai weH said. 

Tka prajset grew from a survey 
made of aovdain's Ubrary resources 
Wf Dr. Maarioe F. Taubcr 

wtti be a change in the classifleation 
of bosks from tke preaflDt Pewey 
Dfeclaial system to the method used 
by thg Library of Congress, Harwell 
said. The latter scheme, he added, 
"is mors appraprlate lor a research 
colecOan and for a oo^eotion aa 
large as Bowdoln's," and will lead 
to economies In the future. 

Bovdakirs Library ooOactloaB have 
grown Bwre adaqualely "than we 
have koltt our aiathads far using 
them," Mr. Harwell said. "The re- 
sult is tliat tn 198S we have only an 
estimated 00 per cent of the use 
that we should have af our coUec- 
tlom." A new catalog will Improve 
tt^t sMaaUon, be addad. 

OinD Meeting 

Oa vlmmAxg aaaalag. Bftiy It. 
at S:g», Priisassa loka TaglUbae 
af Bate* CoUega, asdad speakgr 
and pact, will ^ra sai Informal 
lecture in tke Chase Basn Cham- 
her. under the sasglsra of "The 
QallL" Mr. TagUskae has pubtsh- 
ad saveral ooHeetkaia af poems, 
and last year conducted a panal 
dlaeussion over ETV on the na- 

vanee feporla ef Mr. TagMabn^a 
pai^rsat caatarWal style, tfie oc- 
caaloB paaaslsss la ba a aacce«. 
Bafreshments wUl be served 

Dave Walker, 

"The QBllI* 


S. Skaw. Dkador of Ad. 
k. sakd tka U Merit Sobol- 
ara wiU eater Bowdoln in Septem- 
ber. ^^ 

VawiBubi Merit flakolBca 

Charles L. Bragaw, Boiddar, Oslo.. 
a aaator at BDohlcr High Sckaol. 

Arlan F. FuBer, Jr MkMse. 
Mass., Melrose High School. 

Gary D. Oraham, of Cedarcroft, 
ICennett Square, Pa., XJnlonvllle, Pa. 
High School. 

Mtohad D. ■anuai. Bradfard, 
Pa., acadford Azea SeBlor Wgh 

Joaeph A. Hartswick of Blooming- 
ton Ind., University High School. 

gram of aaustance to deserving atu- 

The Merit Scholarships, canging 
up to $1,500 depending on need and 
renexahle annually, are awarded by 
the NMSC Which cx>nducts the larg- 
est independeptly supported schol- 
arship program in the history of 

Some IgjOOO high achools now par- 
ticipate in the NMSC program, 
which Is designed to discover ex- 
ceptionany talented youths and en- 
courage them in obtaining a col- 
lege education. 

The national organization demises 
and conducts a quahfylng merit 

Coltege Librarian Riebard B. Harwell hoMs a first-edition volume 
af Nalkaahl ■aiilkiiiie^'^tssaw from aa OU MaMC" whish 
recently found Its way back to Bowdoin from a basement in La- 
crosse. Wis. In the background is a portrait by G.P.A. Healy ti 
Hawthorne's classmate at aaspdaki ia tha CXasa af IMS, keary W. 

A fiist edition cofBy of the second volume of Nathauaiel 
Hawthorne's "Mosses from an Old Manse" published ia IS46 
has been returned to College Librarian, Rkhard B. Hallow. 
The tattered and mildewed volume was found in a baaemcat k)r 
Emerson G. WuUing of LaCrosae, Wisconsin. 

The book had originally been presented to the Athenaean 
Society by Hawthorne in 1 848. While at Bowdoin Hawthorne 
was a member of this organization which albng with the Peucin^ 
ian Society preceded Greek letteV fraternities on the campus. 

» . ^ ' , 

A clue to the book's wanderinga,wa»>ledtie«4i-l^ Mr. Har- 
well from the fact that other books l<Jui>d in the LaCrosse col- 
IfctioQ bore the name of Everdtt Hamafyrtns, >vho gmdoatedin 
)870 and had been an Athenaean. Mr. Harwell theorized tliat 
Mr. Haxninons may have obtained the b9ok wl>en the literary 
soeseties' libraries were incorporated into the College library 
Boaoy years ago and sonte ef the volumea diatributed to soctaty 
r'li.'i ■; ;> i 6 



C. Mackeaato of South scholarship test throughout the 
Maas.. Oavcmar OasBmer 

Average Grad Salaries Increase 

Anthoay U Moulton of Limerick, 
Maine, Sanford, Maine, High School. 

Robert B. Starrett of Atlanta, Oa., 
Mealy ttmSir IBgh 

Jonssn's Theory of HuaMMr Oharac- 

end of a seals of wages that be- 

aaagbt by eii i kls y eiw In Job can- 
dkl«les, Mr. Ladd said, 'f^xcept 
Vhare specklized technical knofwl- 
edge was rc(|ulred," most business 
flraks were nat iaterestcd In the 
major ocnrsg of study of applicants, 
he said. Instead, their greatest coa- 

terisaUon," Wtilefh was published in _-n .» , .-_ ». jui mmi ^jj averaged <*™» ***■* *** "well-motivated can- 
the scholarly quarterly, -English Stwsen $3,400 aS»,700. Mr. Ladd dldata^ the all-around person show- 

litarary Htstory." Professor Red- 
wine's book, "Ben jronson's Criticism 
af tha Drana." la hstag rsad by the 
Princeton Pn hw e l ty Preaa and he 
has been adcsd to draft a paper- 
beck edition of the work by the 
Vnivsrslty of Mckraska Frsss. 

His main fields of interest are In 
the Uterature of the mglish Ren- 
aissance, especially the' dram* of 
ttMt perlad. 

said the salaries were approaimately 
three per cent above IMl levels. 

la bis annual report to Presideot 
Ciyies, Mr. Ladd stated that the 
upward trand of salaries was evident 
mainly in the fields of electronics. 

Ing aggressiveness, enthusiasm, poise 
and the atMUty to sell himself at the 
time of latsrvlaar." 

Such factors as "ckaraeler, back- 
groBBd, te ad t r shl p qoalMes, per- 
ssnaMty, and otracurrleular activl- 

daU pmoesslng and accounting, with tTa^^'^'rSSl* ^SSSS' TS 
. .„,. •banking followlag ■«•*«»'« f**^ "«aiha«» the 

Debaters Tie For Third 
b N.YiL Conpetitioi 

Confegr debater! tkia 'or tMrd 
plaoe ia their l«|k «||apetitloii of 
the seasan, a dskats speech tourga- 
aaaot la «Wgta4» tsiMtaa eompeted 
at tka Waablagfgk agks r e Branch 
oC NWr Torti VbtgkPktt. 

SupportMy .ttad aOlhnaUve 4de 
of the kNtlgHl fkbaia subject cgn- 
oendnt kk I saatdMdi commipdty 
for oao-Oomkainm a sdt nnii i. dgbgt- 
ers Janua BISQfard and Chrtstoitker 
Kent won dicklans frqm the Ubi- 


EiaplajaNat Opportaaltlea 

Tka bioreased offers, Mr. Uidd 
said, were reported by native Maine 
firms, natioaal canoeras' with tattldes 
or plaBds la tbs atata, and out-of- 
sUta bulla nail. 

Boaployotont opportunities tor lt>- 
eral arta graduates during tbs ISO- 
gi aaadsailc year were available in 
"acdountlBg. merobandlsing, flnanse, 
inauranoc, iwaikiiinliiilliiiii mgnu- 
faottarlttg, reassrob aalss and *du- 
•atloai iaduding both public and 
private schools," Mr. Ladd reportsd. 

"SkidsBts with maJcrs in maiHe- 
matics, ptagsiaB aad chemistry are 
aagscly soagbt br bastnsM firms, ss- 
p salB lb r ttkosa tovsind hi govern- 
ment coklaaatB la defoue o: liie 

Mr. Ladd 

gtataa, that about "to per cent of 
Bowdaln's graduates take advanced 
schooling. Nearly IS par cent ef 
those who da not ge to graduate 
school enter bustneae while 30 p«r 
cant of those with gmduate traininK 
aecspt businees appointments at a 
later date." 

'The retwrt cites an increasing in- 
terest in teaching on the part sf 
Bowdoin undergraduates. "Salaries 
are rlilD^ and the supply of teacb- 
ers, especially in this state, is short' 
of daaMusd." Howavar. the report 
continues, "tbs sabJry dillereaces 
between Kfaine am*, other areas of 
New England" is Uie principal cause 
for an estimated 90 per cent of 
Maine's teacher candidates seeking 
qiiportunitiea elsewhere. 

country. Of the several hundred 
thousand high school students who 
take the test, about 1,000 with the 
highest scores are awarded scholar- 
ships annually. 

The MMBC, a aost-proflt organi- 
sation, was established In lfifl|5 
Thomas H. Allen of Portend, through a 930 mtthon grant from 
Maine, Deering High School. the I^rd Fouiidaiiuii and $500,008 

Robert M. Saunders of Wells, gift from the Carnegie Corporation 
Maine, Wells High School. of New York. Eariy last year the 

Peter F. SmuUea, WTfeaaaialn Rap> Fmd ffsuodatlon announced an ad- 
Ids, Wise. Assumption Rlgh School, ditlonal grant of tU-S million to 
Frank J. Tonge of Onset, Mass., continue the program through ItTQ. 


Bowdoia's Favorite Barbara 

Yim Accepted At Hague 
To Study Inter. Uw; 
May Stand For Diploma 

Kwanha Yim, Instructor in Gov- 
ernment, has been accepted for 
study next summer at the Centre 
for Studies and Research in In- 
ternational Law and Relations of 
The Hague Academy of Internation- 
al Law, The Netherlands. He was 
also informed that the Academy 
and Centre have granted him per- 
mission to stand for their Diploma. 

Lectures by international authori- 
ties are giveD scauentially at the 
Academy and the Canter. Partici- 
pants In studies at the Centre arc 
r^uired to take an active part in 
the iclentiflc work which is limited 
to those of the highest qualiDca- 

Mr. Yim has received a grant 
from the Academy to cover his trav- 
el expenses and residence at The 
ilague. He will return to Bowdoin 
in September. 



For AU Youi 
Dairy Product Needs 

Brunswick, Maine 
Dial PA 9-3422 

Smith Photo Shop 

Mg Biatee BInei Bmaswkk 




New Contemporary Cardg 
Huiy with Bowdoin 

vr WWHHm D lllipi lilt 

c han ces of a eandidate, 


In the past year npresentatives 
of US kattnees Unas and graduate 
sclMgM TtfHed Bowdoln's campus 
to liMsrvidtv candidates, Ibe Place- 
ment Bureau Director reported. The 
BufSau grranged • toWl of 1^30 In- 
tervlaas. between ttasa itattors and 
mgaibera aC the savior class. In many 
itnlansss sgraaMpsnts ipere made 
f«r Faculty msimtUt to gansttft with 

oampsny reveasntaMvas when this a^^eau has been SHs to guide ntaay 
wsjjdssirable aad the visiters were ^^ ^^ ^ „^^ ,^ l^„ „^. 

An Ivportant pact of (he Place- 
msnt Bureau's progssai involves 
ahanail placeraaat, •». Ladd re- 
ported. "Wmum graduates retgrp- 
ing from service and othar yougg 
aluntnl ■aaklag >ab allocation are 
constantly tot touch wiUi the Bureau 
far vocational saaldbigce." Tbe 


Cashing Streat Sftopping Center Bnmswidt 

"Jaat tuso Uocka iroin Maine Street" 
OPBN: Mooday-Thnrsday IS ajn. te |g pja. 

Friday and Saturday It a.m. to 11 pjn. 

Sandajra aad Hattdaya U ajn. to }» p ja. 

FABULOUS CHARCOAL PITj Hanbiir«ara, Chiinh^g. 
era. Hot Dogs, Steak Sandwiches, Lobster Rolls and 
Homemade Pies Served Daily. 

Maine'b Pripobl Saaorgaabogd lea 0«am 


Bambi Dagwood Sandwich 

Let us help you plan your printing 

as well as produce it . . , 

Our long experience in producing the fcillowing and otheg 

kinds of printing for Bowdoin men can show you short 

cuts in tinte and save you money. 



Paul K. Nivan Robert W. 

Printers Of The Orient 

verslty of Caaaacticut. PennsyhfaWa ,^ ___. tni»i«t« - h. ^Mm* 
SUls OaMigs lar WMaaa and HgttU- *''-^** mdostry, he added. 
«» niam, yamt t* »» tmgrga- A SRivtag ^mniapmm^ Mr. Udd 
ment-alaadNE Itomud UWvsiity •'■ted. is th* acceptance by e*i- 
teaiQ, ployen ol the facts of military gew- 

Bowdoln'S I M— mil Ml on the >ce whisb «aat graduates face. "Msst 
■^■tiM ^^m g^^te ^san Kid sasplsgats as eat of thair war to 
Prank Oaoels w^e given tSe dod •««• «» •»<*• »bslr places will 
I tram ttM UniTemUsa *■ kald for thaaa U tbsy an called 


invited to address classes if the 

■sarall hig 

During the 1983-63 Job recruiting 
ut mm, Hks rspen said. tiM Mace- 
ment Bureau waa vlsMsd by the 
re p res en tatives of 4 major account- 
ing flms, 10 banks. 5 petroleum 
companies, 4 pulp and paper firms, 
34 Insurance companies, 18 manu- 
facturing firms, a publishing com- 
panies. 4 pbamiaesntloal bouaaa^ g 
govcmmant sgSBolaB> t dMBlBal 
fhms. 8 merctiandirtig cwnpaniss. 

Iging emplaym^, he added. 

Tka tepsrt expresses ttie Bureau's 
gratitude to Bawdoin's Area Alum- 
ni Committees and Alumni Coun- 
settors for their oooperatlan in ea- 
idurtaig career uppui luiiKIca in both 
edacation and tbs basineas world 
for graduates. 

ployaMBt nattaiMlly." tbe jreport 
irtsMS. "and a ala*< increaaa In 
this grnMsBi In aaaM tgdustrlcs. tbe 
majority of builnssa Itanu rscautt- 
taig college gradnates are iipllniis|ir 
as to the future. In ttaglr plans the 
Ifteral arts gradaste fligures pnaa- 

_„^ _ _ _ 4 utility flnns. S pubUe acbool ays- 

of ConaMOwH and Brtd^port^ and loto ss rvise. tMj atutuds Is ako s terns an« » pgdaa» «*o*. to 
Manhslf a.i Caoasgi. kwlBg to a teanh. P'f W ^ ^'y V«»»»m tbasasalfes addition, tba Bbraaa waa to coai- __„__„ 
OtOetl f.#«. « St"? !?S !f25*!i.*?:^ miaMBsaoojrtttigiirsthangOaAoal **22 3Sl 

a. ,Tn*yer or *-'r* -<^ mmwf fi«^ •»«««' oinoaa and 80 bartnea Onna for re- 5«dad Msb 
"b BwllBb Sspattaienl gc- Qaa U gaa ll a w ferra , 

tbe Oilliaa to the tito- - "t yaar* QJtn has been a datlons. .... by rscruittaig specialists aad 

day eveat n cTMe-Jud:'* dw n ga apgtf»t Ma tta ^ualMaa anas bsso ss tim s l ad. tbs rsport ... grsduaU school reprcaentattm.'' 



Class Of 1963 
laccalaiireitc To CraAiatioii 

— a loHg W6ek — 
Why not have you* parents enjoy it $lt 



'(Parftita df tmdergraduates also welcome!) 

Finest Maine Food and Accommodaitians 
- Only an*faoiir's pibaaant dr4ve horn Bmnswick 


Fm Mter baahtel aad iMriiMr imorawiiMi write 

Sawlb Cssca 

Clip out this ad and send boms 




Lacrosse Victory 10-9: state series standings Judges Sentence Bowdoin 
Squad In Overtime Win ^ ~i^ .»:^:"H. To 2-1 Baseball Defeat 


Tor mihf yM^ Bf wdMa ^ hfc betf^ <»|nKaitud^> 10 an 
' athletic* ^or alf policy." fliMe were tti«^'oi*Auie ^inidUr of 
:0awdoin> Athletic Director. MkI Moirell. ft ..i<M^Mrafki]r'a 
Sroiof Center Aaaembly. - - .^. „. 

In the moat i«cent "PoIbc Bearingt'" we aaked for a 
'liclMification of athletic policy and ataiiranee of ita being car- 
,t(f^ out." Mr. Morreir* oontrilmtion to thf Sfaior Center dis- 
i^teion gave ua the aoni^t altar etatifieatielB oti a munbar of 
<Mie point* brmight up last week. ^^'T 

' Cmnmenting on the preaant program and the adaptations 
td iweommodate the imminent tritiMtion Mbireil aaid: "Elow- 
(lopi* outdoor athletic facilities are outstamfing but in the state 
of Maine the program has to be conducted indoors for almost 
five montha out of t|ie year. The pool, the arena, and the fcage 
ftfe all in use during this period but in each case th«y serve 
iPffMcialized types of activities. The gymnaaium has to be the 
ffmter of a good program and Sargent Gymnasium has been 
iotaliy inadequate for ntany years. Now tin* college will build 
1^ new gym and do some renovating of the old one. It is planned 
to ptart construction early in 1964 and have the buildings ready 
lor use in September of 1 965. This new conalmction is necessary 
if 0>e college is to have a worthwhile physical ^ucatiofi pto- 
||rain rather than one in oiutline fqim.*' . , 

' !■% \((ith rfferance to the Senior Cenlef]* affaet/on^fknirdoin 
uhllitica. especially concerning participaCtoa by Seniors, the 
.(Athletic Director felt that Bowdoin 'amuors are not at pres<nt 
1 1Xfd to their fullest captitity iri ihit area of academic and 

fUracorrtealum. ^jv^,... ^ 

I' "College academic programs will surety be intensified and 
l^iade more 'deinwi«Knt. .There if Ito^ra InftjtVvltraiiVvailable 
•hn all fields of study. The increased cost of education meaos, 
feiquests for more money for colleges and these can be justified 
bnly by more demands on students. 

"Undergraduates seem to have leas interest in e^itracur- 

ficttlar a^vitics these days. It seems wise, to do ^U possible in 

&»tegrated programs that are devised to develop interests and 

Witts for physical activity in play that may be used for years 

:to xome." 

.. These words imply a request to undergraduates on every' 
levfl to embark on a role of greater participation in and an 
i^ttitude of more interested cooperation with the college's policy 
^f '."athletics, for all.,". We hope that this ia-a reqi^eat that is ji<^ 
only acknowledged by the student body but also actively car- 
tfea oOt . ' \; > '. i ^ si i V-^ \^^H^^^ \)V.UW'. 

r PATONlHEUCit— . 

PAT ONTTHE BACK: This week we woliM like to mak« 

Tsstarday ths Bo«<hiln l a crn ss s 
team duUked up its Qrst win of the 
^ri iTT bar <1fffffHng NletK^ College 
1»4 tn a tcnae, hard fought battle 
that had to go into overtime In 
ordsr to dsdde a winner. Bowdoin 
got off to • aknr start and by the 
cod cf the Sfest guerter things look- 
ed bad tar the Poisr Bears as 
|f|tchols took a qukk S-1 lead. As the 
iieeond period began Nichols con- 
tinued their snsiaught by seMlhg 
two more goals to Increase their 
jMtd to 7-1. At this time Bowdoin 
p^Utod Itarif together and went on 
Id aDore ttoes goafs, two M Tom 
O^tnt and ioiie tnr Jack SniUer, In 
tile final four minutes of the half. 
At the end of the half the score 
stood at 7-4 In favor of Nichols. 

The Polar Bears came ba^ to 
start the second half with new 
determination, though two more 
goals by Nichols seemed to Indicate 

that they had oUier ideas. BMMfvar, 
Bowdoin was able to nurtntaln Its 
potae and soored four mot* goals 
before the third quarter ended. Two 
of these were on assists from Don 
Randal who also aooounted tbr one 
of them hlmssU. 

Bowdoin QMrMl oofa more In the 
UMetti lisrlod while laMing llkhals 
scoreless, necessitating a tan mtaute 
overtime to break the •••tie. Both 
isquada played cauUoualy and It 
was not nntU there were only 17 
seconds left that the Ice waa broken 
as Vic Papaoosma took a pass tran 
Tom (Mlvcr fo soora tt)a gaaM wta- 
nkig goal: ^ < 

Oliver's tins play.>hlch-Uglitad the 
afternoon as he scored four pais 
and assisted on two others. Brian 
iiCun>hy \mA his best day as he 
scored three times, while Snyder, 
Handal, and Papacosma eadi taUted 





May 4- 





ICatae at Bates 
Bowdoin at Maine 
Colby at Bewdotn 
- Batei at Matae 

■ Bowdoin at Bates 

■ Colby St Bates 

■ Colby at ^MiE.9, ■ 

■ Bowdoin a^|dou(^ 

■ Maine »t llwdotn. 








Bowdoin at Mslne 
Colby at Maine 




Mbt 3 — Bates at BowdidH 
6 — Colby at' M^ie . » 
($ — Bowdoin at Mabie. 
. • -T Colby! at- Batss 

l^»/-BI^|M'atWatm- ' 
I f-p^ •» Bow*>liv 
\ Vi-fUfMlnt at OcOf 

at --Mabie at BOiadaiin; 

' ■ ' TKACK .. ^ 
State Triak Ifeet wil) be Ifdd on 
May 11 at WatervfUe. 


• '(fpecial coipment pn th^ cpnaistent, hard work of SIkVC 
^^MBTRE^ Bowtjoin Lfcrpaatt Tinun'i^ tme' defehl^sini, Clrab- 
VoL, fpf t^^ .yeara ,now haa been bseanng op oppoamg offensive 
jru^yes, and t^4* rei^ca.tedjy won, die admifatiohr of tKe o^^sit^ 
blK)%n Mid coaches, as weljl as tl)e 
fCoogratuiatidns *oh' a job' Well doi 

^e respect 

ofhia'owh ieamiate^. 



- >«l .t lU 


m Following The Polar Bears 

#lar 4 ^ Baseball -^ Bat«, h^ct* at .Ttamii ■,- 1|o|ne. ,^)|ira at 

3J0 1:90 ' 

Oolf - WiUianra. there May U Bas«baU^Bat«». there at 

Lacrosse — MIT, here at 9:0a g:ag ' 

Ij , Tirack - Brahdola/Colby at Qolf - New Kiglands at 

f Brandsis Winiiutostown 

^^ - Ftlis Trophy at ,^^ j^ j^^^ ,^ ^„ ^^ ,00 

5>ftiy 7 Baseball _ Colby, here at i^ST^ - WPl. there at 

V- ^^ Tennis <— Brandais. there 

' CWf-Malne, thereat 1:00 «»vZ ~^''"' *"^ 

"•Jij^oaeU —Bates, here at 1:80 w^vm 

lju;nxBe — New Bnglaqd T*** — BUte Meet at 

,^ CoUege. Jiere at 8:00 COMg 

Netmen Take 
Series Opener 
Win Over Bates 

The Bowdoin netmen opened 
State Series competition with a, 
strong victory over Bates, who pre- 
viously had a 3-0 record and 
should be the strongeM aonteMer 
fbr the tennis crown, 

m singles, Sam L«dd lost a hard 
Ippght three se'bter. while the rest 
of the team woo. Most tmpreatlve of 
the slnglea victories ^were the 
vatchesiOf An MteDonald and Steve' 
j^echt. Tom Tom, Hugh Hardcastle, 
and Craig Maglter also won. 

In doubles, the team took two of 
the three matches. The best fought 
match was that of Tom and Hecht. 
Down 3-0 and 3-S with double 
match point aaainst them, the 
combination rallied to take the 
second set, 11-9, and the third, 7-6. 
Ladd and McDonald lost a tough 
three setter, and tlie diio of Sch- 
warta and Hardcastle won in the 
Other two mftchae. 

Wesleyon Tops 
Polar Bear Ten 

, Bowdoin n)et the vlsttUbg Wesley- 
4n Oardihala at Plckard Ptetd Satui-- 
dik^ to a" lacrosse eheoi^ter, losing 
7-2. Brian Murphy stalled off the 
tfa(r's oeorlng taking a feed from 
pin Hahdal to put the pdlar Bear's 
ahead 1^. After that Bowdoin was 
held scoreieia uhtll the tlnsl period 
whfen Tom Oliver went In unassist- 
ed to score the Polar Bear's final 

l Cft-ijj^in Steve crabtftse'tOiSted 
In Bowdoin's finest performance of 
^if ,4<tf plsylng an outstanding 
game &t dMeiue. He vU respohsible 
for numerous interceptions which 
broke up the Wesleyan offense 
throughout the sfteraoon. 

Bowdoin's main diffleulty this 
season has been the inability of the 
squad to mount a sustained often- 
klve drive. Most of the scorUiff has 
been confined to the attack and the 
first mldfleld. 

Junior Bootert 

«• yea tboeght we waee gskv 
ts *iTT*H wtfmtT No ra^v. BMik 
Yea'd wish we IMd theafk ali«e 
we wailap ran. It «aaM ke a vary 
haasUiaUac seare. StIU WMrt (a 
^yT Dsat say we dUtat warn 

Frosh Top Exeter; 
Butkus K's Sixteen 

On a typically chilly and damp 
spring day, Bowdoin's Polar Bears 
entertained Brandeis University, 
kwlng a-1. The Polar- Bears, ssekhtg 
their fourth straight victory, pitch- 
ed Jiuilor Rover Tuveeon sgainat 
Brandeis' ace left-hadder, Steve 

Brandeis Seeses 

The game was seordess until the 
fifth inning when a Brandeis plag- 
er stole second after reaching on 
a walk and went to third on catch- 
er ned Harlow's wild throw Into 
centerfleld. Although centerflelder 
Dave FItts threw a perfect strike 
to third. Chuck Shea couldn't handle 
tb« peg as the Judges' player slid 
lato third. With two down and two 
spikes, Brandeis' Norm Goldberg 
rapped a drive Just beyond the out- 
stretched arms of Shea to put the 
visitors ahead, 1-0. 

rina Daablas 

Bowdoin tied tne game In the 
se\-enth inning when Harry Slltsr- 
man walked, and with two outs 
went to third on a wild pickoff . 
play. Silverman, playing with a 
ba<Uy apralned ankle displayed 
alert base running, and scored when 
Pete Finn bkwped a clutch double 
to put the Polar Bears In the scor- 
ing ocdumn. 

tn the top of the eight the Judges 
rallied to go ahead, 3-1. Although 
the Polar Bears threatened In the 
bottom half o fthe Inning, the final 
score stood at 3-1. Lack of hitting 
hurt the Bowdoin nine as Brandeis 
outhlt them 0-S. Tuveson hurled a 
fine game but failed to receive the 
bottom half of the ini\iiig, th« final 
the necessary support both at-' the 
plat^ and on the field. 

Bowdoin's record Is now 4-7. 

Trackmen Nip MTT Colby Downs Golfers 
Fro«t In Trqile Win Series Hopes Fading 

frosh Sailors Plan Trip 


' \ ' .llfMMJ 



Mcfdunkal Sarvioe — Taaa-lV — Mm' Scrviea 

DlALfCI.8Mt ''"i 

Cars Caned Far Aai l k | Mnm 

Path Raad v Pi a ag w kh, J%kfc '• i 

Vadcr New 



^■' •-■ ' '• 







Comfortabla Acoonmoditioai 

private dininq room avaliaile 
f6r parties 




f .l ■ ■ . IV. 


). .Chfliage freshman sailing 
Him iikM to New l^idon. 
Conn., this weekend to coasplete In 
the New nigland IntereoUeglate 
Balling Association <NS8*) fccsh- 
maa championships at Coeafe Guard 

The Polar Bear freahfttan saHors 
(tuallfied for the regional finals by 
defeating OOlby and University of 
New Hampshire in "D" eliminations 
on the New Meadows Mver here 
last Saturday. 

The scores were: Bowctoin 10, 
Colby 13 and New Hampshire 10. 

Representing Bowdoin were siclp- 
pers Sam Hartman, and Carl Hop- 
kins, crc«-roen; Bill Flah, and Carl 
Peterson. The same quartet will 
probably compete for Bowdoin at 
New liondon. 

VaFsit)f ^brs Eye 
St^S^te Champioitship 

The Varsity Sailing team wlU 
compete in the New Bdgland States 
m^t for the TVUa Ttophy at Taits 
'Dhiydrtity this wedctend. 

Sklppm for Bolvdoth «m ^ 
Charles iDmerson and I>ave Mechcni. 
The polar Bear crewmen will be 
Bei4;, Wniett and Cliartes WlthertiU. 

'The varsity sf^ors .will klsp Com- 
pete in the informal atote cham- 
pionship meet at Cojby next Wed- 
.^i.i'> L^j.^u '^m.JlL. ;—..*!*.«■»«»-«. 

ni^iQS> 7«sni<^ ■<it!x-jf ■satia-axc- xJSiT 

verslty of Maine. 

YBI^tV^, tor BAkrdcBa in ih^'^ifiltte 
m«et will be Uyit^ Ccnndl end 
Charles Cary. Crewmen witt be Sam 
York and Lowry stephsnaon. 

nek PettengUl the team's publici- 
ty manager, said the state nwet will 
wind up the varsity's sesson. 
The Voin Bear freshmen sailors 
will be entered in the New Bngland 
Intercollegiate Sailing AssodaUon's 
freshman championships at Coast 
Guard Academy this weekend (May 
4-5.X Rfpressnting Bowdoin wlU be 
Skippers Sam Hartman iod Carl 
Hopkins and crewman John Parker 
awl ^ Bianford. ,. 

The froah baseball team received 
Its second good pitching perfor- 
oaaace In a row, as they bf*t B«et*r 
Academy 8-l.''n)is tim^ the plteHVr ; 
WM Bob Buflpis, who wasted Uttlt/ 
Ume and effort in setting ,dowQ the : 
Bketar batten. Butkus': tei 
were only able to pus^t three 
across the plat^. But the si 
lefty w'«) was nav« in^- , 
trouWft In nine innings >fe sti:ifek 
out 10 Bxeter batters and bad- 
assists, accounting for S2 of the 
|r putouts. He ^Uo ohlpp^ in with 
two bits at the plate. v 

Dick Condos led the B oa dp w 
bitting attack with a perfece i i» 
4 at the plate. In the third iiinihg 
he drove in Ashwood, who had 
reached first on a fielder's choice 
and stolen second, for the fbat run 
of the game. 

TTie frosh scored the winning two 
runs Ip the sixth inning. Butkus 
started the Inning with a single 
to right foUowed by ponsecutlve 
bdi kit bunts^ :by Asiurooil and 
Condlg. WKh' B0* huts and the 
bsntf maiilall. Bi^etef pulled of a 
Im^pley, pijh0 Mm the pltcho-, 
^ paiu. tO'-wat leAvlng men on 
^ae^tind and- thUtt with ho runs 
IkciMi thnA«l»:-^wo ryiis seared. 
' hoviever. .tdhstr ilie ball toup^ed off 
Ash%ao«s lag 'hi an attempted 
pick MT throw from the. eatoBer. 

XseteK's tone rua came tn the 
ninth InhlBg on a home n|ti>ni deep 
center fl^ off the bat of iltcher 
BraccjiOdleta. Commenting on the 
Pitch, Butkus stated, "I threw a 
high fast ball, it should have been 
a cunre." 

Parkview Qeaners 

•nd' ^ M. 

Parkview Laundercenter 

'JKe Horn Of Better aeaning"* 


Ne vrorry abeot leat d*A&« al Mm 
I jrwi do it yoonalf . 


Displaying depth and balance, 
the Bowdoin Track Team downed 
MTT and the University of New 
Hampshire in a triangular meet held 
last Saturday. The Polar Bears 
scored 71 points while MTT and 
UNK wound up with 00 and S, 

Bruce Frost continued to be the 
high scorer for Bowdoin winding 
the /diot, discus, and handner to 
CM>ttire half of tiie teaan's total 

Dave McDowaU's 81' 11" leap In 
the broad Jump, Ted Slowlck's 60.1 
In the 440 and Bill Horton's IW 
OVi" heave In the javelin accounted 
for ^)e other Bowdoin first places. 

Bill Rounds took seoon'ds iia 440 
and 390, while Steve Ross captured 
seconds in the broad Jump and high 

100 - Flink (MIT). Gray (B), Kamanu (B). 

Johnwn (UNH) lO.S 
XtU - Flink (MIT), Rouiids (B>. KsKMinii 

(B), Urwn (MIT) 22.1 
440 - Slowlk (B), Rounds (B). GrMn 

(MIT). Kink (UNH) BO.l 
880 - Goddard (MIT), Slowik (B), Dmd 

<UNH), CSuunbcrhn (B) 2:02.1 
Mll« • Doon (UNH), GoddartI iMIT), div- 
er (MIT). W«lth«- (UNH) 4;2«.J 
2 mile • Wolfe (UNH). Goddard (MIT). 

McMillln (MIT), Buboock (B)«:60.e 
120 hish hurdle* - Tervalon (MTr). Mink 

(MIT), Rou (B). IiiKnun (B) 14.7 
220 tow hurdlea - Tervelon (MIT). Johnson 

(UNH). G^wn (MIT>, Rou (B) 24.8 
■iirh Jump - Buclwon iMlT). Ro>i (B). 

TaJlneil (UNH). Carrier .(MIT) 5'»* 
Broad jump - McDowell (B), Rou (B). 

Carrier (MIT). Brine (UNH) 21' 11" 
l^ole vault - Lukia PlIT). RoDin (B). 

sha^ JM1T)..IM"«'- ^^^'£| 


MIT) 12 
MIT), 8< 

I. My theory on lookiog^ot a )ob 
is- Play it big! Shoot for 
the top! Go straight to the 
PMB for yoor interview. 

I doni know any presidents. 

t. Uss^ kiod. BMB, Hl^year 
dsd atl np i^iptiiatments wkh 
•odteof tiie h^ dmU he luieWs. 

! Ijsnrai v4ifsiaarisa. 

')'. 'I "'. 

','» I" 


' -i 


Bowdoin Sport Shirt 14.50 

Bowdoin Sport Stiirt — BIfeek . • e . 2.95 

Crew T-shirt • IM 

3liMl^1>0loShl4 ... . a 3.25 

WhitA Polo Rhirt ....... «-25*^ 




157 Pl^isant Si PA 5-5555 Branswick 


FordoRiAtic Truismissloii — Adjust & Iniptct 

SlBeaiitifnl! Allyouhavetodo ' 
is Ind a president who likes 
tlsga Yuull Iiave him eating 
oat of .vour hand in no time. 

Idon't know an Efthouad 
from an EQc 

4. Firankjiy. I don't know wbatelie t» 
tdi yb«. You've got a problem. 

It'* not u bad M it I 
My idek i* to find out the name 
of the empioynieiit manager 
at tlwoempeny I'm inter^led 
ie. Writs hiai a letter telling Urn 
siy ((ttslificatiaas. SpeO out my 
iotemtm marks. Simple as that. 

a. A ><tter to tite — p fc u rs w i i/ wmnagtri •. Say, couM yon Ml isnMUiing np 
BakoholYba'vaalottoleani. foriaaatBqeHablsr 

nn bow oome I landed a 
Bteat job at EqaitaUe— 
aa ssecative trainiag spot 
that's mtetwAiag, pays 
a good salaiy and hss a kit 
ef piwaiss far tke f ataia. 




OS writs te 

QseiSly if tke OWMl SMwOlM 

er tia AmSa^H^ «A ite.Tt'.ir. 


_ BOIU- 

I>lic!3l^-' Kraat ^0K MeCutiieDn (B). auilU 
vaa (UNH). Newman (B) 140' 5» 

Bhot . I'rost (B), SiMt (MIT), Newman 
(B), Hill (B» 62' t* 

laYejJn - Horton (B), Eavlcaon (MI';'), In. 


Horton (B), liAirlcaon (NI.J, 
(B). KaJear UI^) IBS' SH" 

Tonight thru Hnmtay 


(And a Host ot Other Stars) 

ih a 
Olgantk Kellgleas Drama 


In Teciuiicolor 
Pins — <rhooe Zany Clewas! 


^o»** *^^^ 


rriday - Saturday - Snnday 
Evenhtgs — 6:M-a:M 

Bowdoin's hopes for a State 
Series crown In golf were dampen- 
ed Tuesday as the llnksmen dropped 
their second Series match, 5vi to 
1V4. to tlie Mulea of Colby, Captain 
Bob Osterhaut recorded the only 
Polar Bear win, a and 1. while 
Orant Kloppman battled to a tie, 
Fred Flloon and Al Purola were 
both beaten, g and 4, and < and 6.^^ 
respectively. Randy Baxter, PhU' 
McDowelL and Dave TreadweU all 
faltered on the back nine to lose 
3 and 1. The squad was hampered 
the entire round by a cold biting 
wind and heavy rains. 

The team travels this weekend to 
Hartford to battle Trinity snd 
Wesleyan In a triangular match, 
then to Wllllamstown to take on. 
the powerful Bphmen. These should 
prove to be the Polar Bean tough- 
est matches of the year. 

Frosh Tracksters 
Romp In Tri-Meet; 
Soule Shines 

llie R'oah (ilndermen scored 
iieavlly in the sprints, hurdles snd 
weight events to down M.I.T. snd 
the University of Near Hampshire, 

The Polar Bears scored U polnta^ 
M.I.T. 46, and New Hampshire M, 

Paul Soule scored in six everits to 
lead the Frosh with 17 points U; 
a busy afternoon's effort. He led 
ooustn Pete oood in a one— tiro 
finish In the low hurdles, got second 
In the 100, pole vault and shot, third 
In the 330 and fourth In the Javelin. 

Showing great depth, the Frosh 
had only two doubl6 winners. Ray 
Bird continued to dominate tlUB 
sprints, taking the lOO in lOJ and 
tiia 320 in 33.0, with Anal bursts 
of the tape. Atez Shulten Won thk 
dlscds and hammer. The only Bow< 
doln sweep was in the shot with 
BUI Mlnnls leading teammates with 
a 44a toii. 

Pete Oood and John Tarbell 
finished one — two tn the high 
hurdlea, Oood In a respectable 
li3 ttane. 

The Summary: 
lOO- 1. Bird (B): t. Soule (B) i S. Rnei 

(MIT): 4. MrcowMi (NH). Tlm*-'IO.S. 
tZII^l. Bird 'B): l. Ron (MIT) ; 1. S<nI« 

(B); S4. Bppi (MIT). Time it.*. 
440—1. Hchoweri (MIT): 2. Bpm (MIT); 

S. Kohl (B) : 4. Tbonipaon (NH). Time 

— 51.S. 
880—1. Brown (MITI; 2. Schwov (MIT)t 

S, TkomiMion (NHI; 4. Shaaw (NH). 


Mile— 1. Bfvwn (MIT): Z. Currtw (Nlt)« 
t. Weason (MIT): i. Cnt* fB). Tim*— 

S Mllo-1. Carrier (NH): 1. Weeann 
(HIT); LWellman (HH): 4. WUU*. 
(NH), Time— 10:27.1. 


Adults 75c -Child 35c 
AU Shows 

Its H, H,— 1, Goo4 (B): 2. Tatiell ttlt 
S. Doharly (NH); 4. Hata (MIT). Time 

220 L. 11,-1, Soula (B)s 2. (jood (B): 
8. DohOTty oral: 4. Vlaia (MID-.TIbm 

Hlirh Jump 1. Bullock (100; 2. Sceier 

(1b): 3. TariwII (B>: «. loaw, (lUT). 

I>>>le Vault- I. LeUnnan (B) : 2. Houle (B)t 

8. Bhaefer (MIT). Hdshl -II'O", 
Broad Jump I, 

(NH): I. Schullen 

DieUmee— 22'0''. 
HaauMi^l. BehulMu (B): 2. (Jmrlng (8): 

S. Bdl (B)s 4. lUffl (MIT), DliUiiee- 

Oleeua I. HbulUn (B) : 2. Omiiu (B)| 

3. Bell (B) : 4. Rife (MIT). 
Shot- 1. Mennii (B): 2- Soul* (B): 8. 

Cowlni (B): 4. Stoeklag (B). INMmm 

— 44.1. 

Javelin— 1. Neleon (NH): 2. Stockins (Bit 
8. Beland (NH) : 4. Soole (B). IMaUae* 
— 174'10". 

(MIT): 2. Dohartr 
(B): 4. La - 

Unm (B). 


starts Piiday for S Days 

May S-4-S^-f 




Bobsrt ffaylsr — UUl Palaaer 

Cart Jergens 

AdaHs 1«e — ChlU M 





One Evsotag She«r T:li 
Btattsae 1:4S PJI. 
Atfalts Me — CMM nder tt . Ms 

PrL-Sat> MaylMl 

♦ CLUB ^ 

IMHMy Kaye — Caea WUkusMi 

Tonit* thro Saturday 

trrjMvirate of 


(Tsgetber fsr tlM l!lrst Tims) 

VlaeeBt Paiar 




la Bdgar Allan Pee'a 


Filmed tai Color 

"""^ ALSO 


In Technicolor 

Tab UaBler — n»iBkle 






lh§ Oldctt CoiittmKwisly hUUM 


Uneasy Truce On Hyde-Appleton Front 


G>ll«ge Weekly In The United States 


No formal decUnitloiu have been altuaUon. Spokennan from AppleUw, with waatobaakets ol w»t>!! ,- and 
filed, but aa of Tueaday night, a however, claim that these were the couraceoualy lead by auch atatwarU 
atat« of war baa ezlated between work of Ryde^ own men, done to aa WlUet and Halperln. they croeaed 
the donna of Hyde and Appleton. At cimte an "incident." More aped- and recro— ed no-man's-Und to 
ttui-Ume the iporadlc snlplr.* that flcally, they laid the blame to the bring the attack to the enemy. (At 
batf etiaracterlMd reUtlon« between Warlorda of 20 Hyde, who provoked 
tlie.^wo Halla broke Into violent, open the war for purposes of "Imperlallat 
battia 4t the two opposing forces expansion." 

moiiXitad attacks and counter-at- Though subsequent historians may 
taclii ttooughout the evening. As debate the exact causes, the war tt- 

this point, borrowing from medieval 
fortreas defense, Hyde's defenders 
rained down hundreds of gallons 
from strategic positions on the fire 
eecapea and adjacent windows.) Not 
to be outdone, Hyde also mounted 

dancer, ahd mnny bombs were ob- 
aerred to fall amoag them. A« their 
nunritnr grew, tliey graduaUy at- 
iracted the attention of the two 
armies, and finally, as If In a ges- 
ture of annoyance, both force* com* 
bined momentarily to attack any 
and aU spaetaton. 

During thla period, tlte oonlUet 
became one of the "wet" against 

Students Rate Curriculum 
In Promised ORIENT Poll 


Throughout the early part of the 
evening, t>^ough Hyde maintained 
a slight edge, the battle was prac- 
tically even, but Iheti the appear- 
ance of an independent detachment 
from Coleman Hall threatened to 
upset the balance of power. How- 
evei', apparently upable to decide 

Bdow are the reaults of our questionnaire, which toiidted instructor* for a particular course listed. In some cases, due to 

the "dry," with the Utter group studenU' evaluations of courses at Bowdoin. We mailed forms the scattered sampHng we had to work with, there were no 

several attacks, which met with con- shrinking rapidly. Panie set In, and on behalf of the ORIENT to the 360 members of the upper two respondenU who had taken the course in question or who hap- 

aiderable success L^^^^^S ,S^ CughTJ ^^^ ^ ,**- ColU»e. and the 163 return^ represenU the pened to take U the year a particul» member of the foully 

do«; «d thus «nlntm^*maUy »!>«»?« «* 45 P«.«^«*i.5?^^ ^ ,^ taught .t. . ^„ , , , • ^ ^ 

Jolnlni tke "weU." Other* took r«<> ^^^'. purposes m condnctmg thu opmion poll were twofold : Approximately half of the forms we received made no 

t«e in the neutral country of Hull- ^^st, to indicate to the faculty and the administration certain mention of English 3-4, thus the abbreviated result* for that 

bard Hall. trend* in UBdergrsduates* attitade* toward the curriculum; and course. Also, almost all students who remembered Military 

Aetlan sebs ide s second, to fill the vacuum of information about the curriculum Science rated it as one courre rather than .as separate semesters. 

This last attack seemed to slgiwl accnong from the disappearance of last year's Student Council We have included every course rating n>r which we re- 

a temporary, If uneasy, tnu».w»d questionnaire. ceived an answer, and it should be unnecessary to point out that 

We by no means claim that the results published below the greater number of answers recorded for a partiailar course< 

both dorms retired to their build- 

VKW OVBR NO'MAN*S-LAND. PhetograplMli from the fenrth 
Ooor of Appleton by one of the eomb*lMits( the picture sbews 
aatne tmldentliled Hyde infantry tnspeottnr tfte damage wreugM 
ky AppletM bombs. In the upper right-haiid oomer tke open 
window ritows the location of tbo Hyde "hewltaer," blamed by 
many as lnst%atliig the entire conilict. The building in ttkt back- 
ground le Coleman Hall, whose meFcenarles attacked both engaged 
iMves durliw the heat of battle Tueaday evening. 

rSti'U ^h SL^Zsl^nt S Se^rTun^dT'rve^^''^: ,- f^Jve or whoUy «curate; the queatio^naire w«. much ins^tor «>mbination the greats the.«g«ific«H:. of the find 
ly attacking both of the engaged eral shells through their windows, too bnef for any far-reachmg conclusions to be drawn from it, average. The average of a course for which we received only one 
armies. The effect was to add con- and both had several inches of and we are acutely aware of the failure of our form to measure *>•■ *^o o"" three p*des is next to meaningless. 
siderable confusion to the rear areas water on aU levels. Dean oreason. up to the standard* dictated by »ocio-p*ychological factors and ^* i>ad a fair nunikber of aigned comments, and ««l«cte<l 
of both the principal combatants. a neutral observer throughout, per- groundrules of operation. We are aware too tlwt the re*ults of those for publication which we felt would be of most interest 
Another compllcaUon was added sonaUy Inspected Hyde and spoke ^\^ ^\ ^.^ based to a large extent on students' personal re- to students, faculty, and administration. Unsigned comments 
by the lack of distinctive uniforms with some of the men. He expressed .^jo^ ^ individual instructors rather than their intellectual re- were neglected as were those which, we thought, had little bear- 
by either side The result was that Interest toward the action and to- ,„^„ ^^ individual courses. We sought to reduce the per- "«» on the issue in question — the Bowdoin curriculum. 
SS.'wer7SSen"ly S ^ 1^:^^''^;::^^^'^^ ^. '--^^ .'-»" »>y asking upperclassmen to rate Uie cour.^ imd . The table Wow AouW b. easy Jo understand On the left 
mwi for elements of a new atta^ q^ry was made. not the instructors alone, but we are not deluded about the im- <• the name of the course, and after it the name of the instructor, 
and were consequently fired for rerem Kwroap poswbilky of separating any course from its instructor. It is en- Frequently, different instructors teach a course from yesu- to 
rather, watered) upon. However. The foUowlng day was spent fai tirely true, as several persons oonunented on their fornu, that year, and in these cases we have compiled separate averages 
many competent observers main- regrouping forces and in planning a course may be rendered «ther excellent or poor by the 'o' the course as taught by different men. This is the resuon 
UUied that the question of proper subsequent action. Hyde took advan- caliber of instruction alone. some courses lu-e repeated several times in' the left-hand column. 
IdenUty was never In serious ques- tage of the luU to mount anothor ^^ claim, then, no more than this: that the results of this To the right of the instructor we have plaoed the total number 
tlon. and that the firings must be fteld-plece dh-ectly briow Uiat to ^juestionnaire indicate that several courses are almost unanimous- of answers received for each course-instructor combination. As 

tbls correspondent writes, on the self is now a fait acoompll, and has 

■edand day of this conflict, the ac- already taken its toll of men and, 

tklh Is somewhat slowed because of particularly, material. The "rain" 

rate, but threatens to erupt again of destruction started as the artU- Tuesdays engagement was the un 

at any moment. lerymen In 29 Hyde began sighting usually large number of non-com 

laid to a basic sadism In the char 
acter of the men In the upper 
Not Since Hie Crimean War . . . 
Another distinctive feature of 

!!i'.J"l.i*'!.r^i„'*!?.h'f.„?**if'^ ly conaidered good by Bowdoin juniors and seniors, and that we have stat-:d, some of the courses were taken by so few of 
nlng was t^ient In sighting It la. j^ , .__^ » i:.^„ii.. __' __» ii/i...l._ ...'j.... ._. (PleaM> turn to page S) 

CsMe Still Uncertain In their "howitzer" on Appleton's 

J^Bt what brought about the de- South door. Gradually they lifted 

clsration of hostilities ts still un- their barrage to the second and 

known, and a long-standing rivalry third stories, their (water) bombs 

between the two dorms Is believed crashing easily through the closed 

to be the underlying cause. However, windows, 

several incldenu. Including the Applet«n Retams The Fire 

bombing of Hyde's proctor (several Having no ibng -range weapons of 

times) have been put forward as their own, the task of the defense 

Incidents responsible for the present fell to the Appleton infantry. Armed 

batants gathered Just out of range. 

Both forces sent detachmente down »«veral, just as emphabcaliv, are not. Whether students are 

to Newberry^ to procure more am- capable of judging accurately and impersonally the courses they 

munition, and as this Is written oc- take and the men who teach them is another matter. The huge 

caalonal bombs are stlU being fired fleet of courses floating inconspicuously in the middle range 

by both sldea represents basic and sharp and consisteiit disagreement among 

The rain seems to have brought Bowdoin undergraduates. In a few cases, as we pointed out, the 

Not since the Crimean War have uneasy peace to this segment of per^j^Jity factor was abrogated to some extent, and thu is 
specuton, had the opportunity to the Bowdohi campus tWseventt*. ^^„, demonstrable m courses taken by a large number 

observe two modem armies locked (Wednesday), but experienced ob- •^, , / . „ n _x i j l i »i. -x « »i. 

m batUe in the field. Due to the servers say the hiU cannot last, and of studenU .ynrtuaUy all of whom agreed about the menU of the 

nature of any modern war. however, that the campus must be prepared <=<*™™**™^ •*»"•"?*=*'*'■ (Kenpon 1-2 u a good example). „ . , , . • _„_. .l_. _ -,_,„„„ 

these individuals were sometimes for the outbreak of further hostlU. ORIENT readers will notice that not every course offered *'°'"f '° '^* "*' *"** *' this campus this means that a young 

subjected to considerable personal ties when the weather Ufts. at Bowdoin is represented below, nor is every combination of »"«" » 'a"«=y lightly turns to thoughu of . . . Ivy! The Ivy week- 

Ivy Day Comes To Bowdoin; 
Two Soccer Teams Ready 

iimi))mmiii miimi^^ 

"Radical" Plan To 
Hdp South America 

Two Soviet Experts Present 

Views On Red Foreign Policy Suggested By Sweet 

The greatest haiwenlng of ^ 

Two experts on rontemporsry Rtiwi". 'Profwssrtr* Fnedrick prMN^t. (}«y "htm, h«»«i'^h«» opening 

Schuman and Marshall Shulman of Williams and Harvard's up of three' billion people to the pos- 

„ . „ 1 /^ • 1 1- 1 ••/- slbilitles of industrialization"; "the 

Russian Research Center respectively, discussed Contemporary barrier of complete Ignorance ts 

American — Soviet Relations" Friday afternoon and evening down" and the "scramble for the ,. .. . ...__ ^ . ,_., . ., .. ^ . 

u. .u- M„..u^« lUi/« r„..-:r--«j „.,»;.:^-»-J :- . I good thfligs of nre" has begun. dwcuesson entitled What the' Odyssey i* About 

So stated Mr. David Sweet, a 
resident of Mexico City and the 
sole paid employee of Rural Develop- 
ment Associates, who spoke In the 
Peuclnlan Room on Thursday. May figure is as much an errror as to obstacles 

in the Moulton Union Lounge and participated in a panel 
discussion Saturday morning. 

Judging by all indications, the season of Spring is finally 

end will move in upon the college campus, along with accom* 
panying visitors, from Thursday, May 1 6 to approximately Sun- 
day, the 19th. 

The Ivy Committee announced presented by Masque and Qowii on 
that the busy schedule for Bow- Wednesday at 8:15 pm. and again 
doln men and their dates Includes on Saturday at 7:30 pjn., in Plpkard 
two campus performances of the Theater. The ticket pri9e will be . 
,^ ^ „ , .„ . . ,,, ._ Ivy Play. "Bowdoin Night at the 91.S0 or Blanket Tax. 
The College., 12 fraternities have ^^, j„ g^ton. the opening of a Many Bowdoin men will travel 
. r . -- . , , , nominated candidates for the Wood- nerexhihltion at the Boidoin Col- . o w ^^, . » . .^ 

In brder to gmn an apprecmtion of the content and pur- en Spoon, one of the oldest «d^ ^J^iro?'^ ^sSSal S- S^^^rTe'lX al^'^^SoTn 
posf^ of Hnmnra Odyr.aev Profesnor H. DJ F. Kitto exolamed most onvnt«d awardx a.t Bowdoin -X ,,-,., .„f__,f,. ^.J?,,.*. .„^ oay lor ine win annual uowaoin 

.-.-.. . ..^ .. ■■ r^ ^ , .. ^^ same, ..aterrutj b^nqUckS ana i,nght at ine pops." Tne iiowdoin 

The award U presented annually house parties, a campus Jass con- oiee Club and the Meddlebomp- 
durlng Ivy Day ceremonies to the cert by the popular Mile* Davis Bters wlH appear with the Boston 
most popular and respected Junior sextet, selection of an Ivy Queen, symphony "Pops" Orchestra in a 

award oi the Wooden Spoon to ti»e program beginning at 8:30 p.m. 

Revised Version Of "Odyssey"' 
Explained By Kitto In Lecture 


Fraternities Elect 
Popular Juniors For 
Ivy's Wooden Spoon 

that one must consider the "raw materials" Homer uses as well 
slbiUtles of industrialization"; "the .a the structure of the poem. The internationally known classi- 

nrofflssor Schuman is known for 
his stand on civil rights, human li- 
berty, and minority rights, while 
ProfesBor Shulman has gained re- 
spect by his wide knowledge of 

In his opening address Friday 
afternoon, Professor Schuman said, 
- "Ttiere are no experts on Russian 
allairB, only people with 
degrees of Ignorance." 

.liie Woodrow WUson Professor of 
Ginwrament at Williams believed 
that iTresent day Russian history 
has had its basis in the past history 
o( that country. Three Important 
am>ects of Russia's past feeling are 
still affecting her foreign relations: 
First, a constant fear of invasion 
along the country's borders; second. 
an attempt since the 15th Century 
to westernise custoiiM and thoughts; 
and third, a desire for expansion- 
ism which was necessitated by the 
fear of Invasion. 

Coupled with the desire for ex- 
pansionism was a need lor political 

tries, he felt, could keep agreements 
if these promises were tteneflcial. 
The problem, then. Is to reach en- 
tentes that are mutually beneficial. 
Can we ever affect disarmament? 
To show we can, the' Professor cited 
the 1922 Washington Five Power 
Agreement. For twelve years, the 
five largest naval poweis restricted 
varying ehlp-bullding. witlutut any systasn 
of Inspestiea. 

cist from the University of Bristol reflected these views in a 

le Moul 

ton Union Lounge last Monday- evening. 

Professor Kitto introdwced his topic by explaining that to _ ^ 

believe that Shakespeare's Hamlet is ooncertied with the- central ing traditional Ivy planting cere 

monies at 10:30 a.m. next Saturday 
his glory rises, 

as elected by hla elasranates. 

David W. Pitts, Secretary-freas- 
urer of the Junior Class, said the 
1963 winner will be announced dur- 

most popular Junior, and. finally. ^^ j^,j^y j,^,,^^ Museum of 
the traditional planting of the Ivy Art will open "Painting hi BrilUh 

India." an exhibit featuring 50 min- 
iature paintings created in India 


3, aiul in the Chapel this past Tucs- f^^i q^^^ (^ <Mna«y was merely with the shipwreck his fame de- 
day on "Economic Assistance: a ^,^^ ^^^ ^^e development of «'""«»• The drama of Kitto's version 
Radical Approach. •"■ once again rises when Calypso re- 
Mr. Sweet remarked that the AUl- "^e hero. When reading the Odyssey, j^^g, ^^e hero, but as he continues 
ance for Progre.% "awjears to have he said, the questions of the total .to meet with misfortunes the sus- 
slowed down" and attributed this universe and man's place In the pense of the poem is maintained, 
slowing down to two points: universe must also be used as a Kitto felt that this Plot was good 
First, a "lack. of Vision" whl«A la basis. 


Professor Shulman had a different 
Interpretation of current Soviet 
foreign policy which he aired Fri- 
day night at the Union. He believed 
that the starting point in consider- 
ing the problems existing between 

Russia and the U. S. Is to evaluate ^jg^c asstetance, it seem a common 
current Soviet policy and its 

demonstrated by our "unwillingness 
to consider radical alternatives"; 

Second, oiu* Insistence on "working 
through oovemment Institutions." 

6mall Group Aid 

Mr. Sweet went on to add. "If 
there is going to be American econ- 

Uae Of rsaw Materials" 
Homer's "raw materials" wer* de- 
fined as the lYoJan War and It's 

heroes, U\e enormous collection of . . . _. , , ^i . ».. 
~i.t.J ^«th. .nrf 1...^.,^. .n.1 ♦»,» he finds Penelope favorable to him 
retated myths and legends, and the ... ^. ,,,„„j„*r.., . _o.- „» xio_ 

for It contained, "a long downward 
movements followed by upward 
movements." After the rise and fall 
of the drama in this repect, the 
hero faces a complex situation when 

In front of the Walker Art Building. 
The fraternity nominees are: 
Zeta Psl — Frank C. Drlgotas; 
Kappa Sigma — George C. Klladea; 
Phi Delta Psl — Robert M. Parqu- 
harson; Alpha Rho Upsllon — Rob- 
ert S. Prank; Sigma Nu — Jame^ B. 
Haddock; Psl Upsllon — Robert L. 
Hooke. Jr.; Chi Psl — Bruce M. 
Lutsk; Delta KapiMi Epsllon — John 
M. Noyes; Alpha Delta Phi — W. 
Thomas Ollvw; Theta Delta Chi — 
Kenneth C. Smith; Beta Theta PI — 

by the Junior Class. 

The Ivy Play Is "Rashomon" by 
Fay and Michael Kanln. It will be 

many scenes from Homer's contem 

porary life. The classicist demon- , ,■.,,.. 

st«t«d that the sources were im- """^f"? ** '"?* ?".f**'"''.f*"' V* 

JoSeph E. Tarbell; Delta Sigma 
but the kingdom In a state of dis- •Steven J. Weiss, 
order. Hence the reader is kept In 


The Brown Competition in 
Extemporaacous Composition will 
be held Wednesday. May 15 at 
8:00 p.m. Interested seniors may 
sign up at Sills 203. 

Russia has become more con- 
servative In its outlook on war. Pro- 
fessor Shulman stated. There are 
two exleltlng views Inside of that 
country — one is that a nuclear war 
cannot be allowed to take place be- 

portant in vividness and amplitude, 
sense pnqioeal that It should be maintaining that even If the poem 
made available to the smaller group had no structure, "It still would 
that directly aid In economic de- be a source of delight." 
velopment." At present. eoMvomlc ^^ structure <tf the poem was 
assistance. U "negotiated between <ieBcribed as "strikuigly simple.' 

too is ignorant of the situation in 
Ithlca. This quality of suspense was 
neglected by Homer, since the poet 
explained early in his poem the ac- 
tual situation in Ithlca, and Im- 
plied that Odysseus would have a 

Reaction Slow To ARU Resolve 

Response to the ARU resolution condemning compulsory 
chapel -and the adjoining petition calling on the eleven other 

during a 100-year period, starting in 
1757, when British dominion crept 
over the sub-continent. 

'^eH Wallap Yon" 
The sophomore and Junior cln.s.<KS 
win send soccer teams to Plckard 
Field at 2:90 p.m. Friday to settle 
the burning question: Which 
has the best soccer players? The 
sophomores, who challenged the 
Juniors to the game, say they're con- 
fident of victory. But "The Bowdoin 
Orient." quoted a Junior team 
spokesman's scornful retort: "Well 
wallop you. It could be a very hu- 
miliating^ score." 

During the FVlday dinner iiour 
each of Bowdoln's 12 fraternities 
will select It^ candidate for Ivy 

Davis Concert 

The concert by the MUcs DhvIs 

guverumeiits and experts f»^ from ^ u begtafl uTSa d™lis !![" return because his cause was fraternities to support the resolution has resulted in little action ^***- ^^^ *^ held at 8:30 p.n. Fri- 
ths scene" and the fund.H '^lUter !^^l.L^^ J^J!^^ „!!f"rr. ""en by Athena. ^^^ response on the campus. '' ''" Gymnasium. Inter- 

the scene" and the funds '^Mter ^^e wanderings of the hero, and ends 
through a sUcky. inefficient bureau- ^ ^^^ ^h^ j, y^„^ ^f Odysseus' 

The classicist concluded by ck- 

autocracy. Poverty, weakness, and <=*"»* " <»"'«1 "<>* he limited and cracy." The present system Is unable t^^^^ ,„ j^us merely cr adensed P'^'n*"* that Homer was not con 

would wipe out huge sections of to adjust to local problems since it -.— .^--^ «,itK »>.»»i.,„ ........... u.. 

mission ceremonies will includn the 
In their Wednesday evening house meetings, only Sigma crowning of the Ivy Queen and an 

ignorance helped produce this 
autocracy. Yet, now that Russia 
has become educated, prosjierous 
and strong, political autocracy Is no 
longer needed and soon will be- 
come obsolete. In Professor Schu- 
nan's opinion. 


The William's Professor stated 
tiutt Russia's westernisation was 
completed under Stalin at "atroci- 
ous cost in human elements." But 
such a radical change in a back- 
ward country In a comparatively 
short time would require great hu- 
man sacrinces. 

. The need for expansion has now 
been slowly diminishing. Russia Is 
strong and no longer fears attack, 
ao her lust for new land is disap- 
pearing. The fear of Russia's de- 
daring war on America has been ex- 
aggerated. Professor Schuman, ssiid. 

Professor Schuman believed that 
there are numerous ways the V. 8. 
anu the VSS.R. could agree on 
major problems facing both coun- 
tries. The current regime in Russia 
aiKfbAn ready to find a solution to 
the differences existing between the 
two nations by its continuing llber- 
alisatlon in its attitudes. 

To Illustrate what he meant by 
"UberaUiatlon." the Professor cited 
increased freedom of speech and 
thought. A professor in Moscow was 
said to have answered a student's 
queatkm on the differences txtween 
the two super powers by saying. 
"In Riasla. man b exploited by man. 
while In the West it Is Just the op- 
posite way around. 

Soviet Russia; The other is a firmer is accustomed to "think of big solu- 
course. Some officials want all of Uons to big problems." 
Russia's weapons to be constantly In Mr. Sweet's opinion. It would 
ready because they might be needed be "more effective" to make loan 
Instantly. funds directly available to rural 

Professor Shulman said he does areas rather than to the government 
not think RuMa actually wante Mr. Sweet feels that this is a wise 

procedure because of the "change 
In attitude and the sense of c^- 
portunlty" of the peoples of Latin 

disarmament or stabilisation. He 
felt that the prestige of having 
huge weapons Is too Important to 
the Russians f«- them to disarm 
even though the West would be do- 
ing the same. 

Growth Rate 

The U33.R.'s rate of growth has 
for the past few years far" outstrip- 
ped oiu-s. Professor Shulman said, 
but this growth has only been In 
certain limited areas. The UB.S.R. 
may be increasing more than the 
United States in indusuy, but they 
are ."orely behind In agriculture and 
related flelds. 

The Soviets have now realised 

cording to this "circular motion." 
In order to demonstrate the liter- 
ary genius of Homer's elementary 
fcHTO. Dr. Kitto tiaed Homers ma- 
terial and constructed the poem with 
a dUterent structure. 

Kitto Tsrslaa 

Instead of begmnlng in the mid- 
dle of the poem Homer does. Kitto's 
America. This scolal change, ac- version began with the victorious 
cording to Mr. Sweet, is manifested Odysseus leaving Troy with his 
In two ways — the desire to work. men. Homer's material is then re- 
and the "develoixnent of the desire lated In chronological order as the 
to co-operate." Mr. added the re- hero faces one Incident after an- 

to 37 days, as Homer proceeds ac- <=^"«<1 with creating siwpensc, but Nu and TD brought up the petition for the consideration of die f^!?^^!y^^^J^l}!l^^^^l'^^''Z 
*^ rather a "romantic foreboding." i .■ d »l l ^ j -^l i ••.•.■ .u Tickets for the concert are $6 ptT 

^ brothers. Both houses voted with large majorities to sign the couple If purchased in advance from 

Homer was more concerned with the 

story of a great hero. A balance was petition asking the Dean present the sentiments of the students committee memtiers. $6 per couple 

created between V3« vividly Teal against compulsory chapel attendance to die next meeting of »^ ^^*,<***'l^"<* *I '*'J Individual 

world of Homer.** and his equally 
vivid divine world. By understanding 
Homer's mind In this respect, the 
Odyssey caimot merely be viewed as 
a romantic story, but also a story 
of "right or order triumphing over 

, „ • D J admissions. Chaperones for the cmi- 

the Uoverning Boards. cert wlU be Professor and Mrs. Paul 

Several houses contacted stated that they did not plan to B. Haxelton. Professor and Mrs. 

take any action on the petition. Others implied that a later 
meeting of the house would consider the petition which had not 
been presented at this week's meeting. 

mark that "In countries where dem- 
agoguery and 'big talking' have been 
the rule, there has been little co- 


Mr. Sweet deflnltely feels that 

"development begins with education 

— rural education and agricultural 

extension work," but he feels the 

other. As Odysseus overcomes his 

Excavation Ready For Cement 

that perhaps capitalism will be work should be done by nationals, 
around longer than they first proph- Mr. Sweet felt assured that poeslbUi- 
csled. Professor Shulman con- ties are being opened up to the 
tended, and with this In mind, the small farmers; however, there is still 
Soviets have steadily increased their the "need to make resources avail- 
relations with industrially advanced able to people to carry through an 
nations. Instead of threatening opportunity." 

nuclear destruction in every official 
speech, the Communists have be- 
gun to ask for peace and largo- 
trade programs between Bast and 


Mr. Sweet asserted that tha% Is 
"no credit available to the smallest 
kind of fanners." It Is for this 
reason that Mr. Harold Skelt<m. a 
Liewlston lawyer, founded Rural 
attitude toward undw Development Associates, a taz- 
oountries has changed exempt, non-profit organisation, to 

conslderatdy. according to Professor make" the shortest term kians 
Shulman. as backhig has been shift- possible at 6% per anafaas interest 
ed from the revtriutlonary and Com- charged to give seriousness w the 
munlstlc groups ia these nations loan and cover administrative ex- 
Professor Schuman expressed his to the Indldlvual natlonallBtic cliques, penses and defaults." Unlike oom- 
hope that the arms raee will either In this way. the Ruasisns appear to meircial tianks. tlMoe loans would be 
terminate or be transformed into a be helping the cause of ousting avallaUe to the peasants only 
race te see who can do more for Waatem Imperialists. Only after the through private individuals such as 
tlie health, wealth and welfare of suocessful clique has oontrol of t'.e agricultural extension scants who 
the world.** He' inslkted that we govemmsnt. do the Russians begin would select certain fannsni to re- 
«annot take the stand of considering to support actively the Communists oeive the kians, sines "people dont 
a sgot l s t l ons bopoisos. Both eoun- in the particular nation. oppty to ROA but are apQliad ta** 


At lbs 

May «th meetiiw ef tiie 
Ceaaeil. the Coaneil 

by A. real Bert* and VMl 
Hansen for the fsi—iliuu ef the 
Bewdein latettelUi CeanelL The 
CsaaeH was I sti ed te osndnet 
raHgleH aetMttas en tmmrm; it 
wiB take iha plaee ef the B.C.A. 
wlttoii wtH new bsssie a mmittr 
ergaatsatiea of the cmumIL Hm 
lalcrfalth Csuaeil is admialstra- 
tlve in faaetlea, and Ihrosgh it 
iMlh ooatlaaeaa and aon-eon- 
tlMM«s rel lg Wn s ergaaJsalJens 
win bo served, llie CswwO is 
to be aside ap ef startent and 
fMal«y awasbsw ef Its 
reUglees artaalsatleas. 
interfaith ceanslls have been very 
sneeesafUi at eOMT eeilcges and tt 
is hsped thai Ih* 
eU win sslve aauiy eT 
tans that bnve 


and tasaMjr are iBvMed to 

Charles E. Huntington, and Mr. and 
Mrs. C. Warren Ring. 

On Saturday undergraduates and 
their guests will gather In front of 
the Walker Art Building on the 
Bowdoin campus at 10:30 a.m. to 
continue one of the oldest collegiate 
traditions In the nation — Uic 
planting of the Ivy. The ceremoiiics 
will also Include presentation of tlic 
Wooden Spoon, another long es- 
tablished cUdtora. to the most |)op- 
ular Junior as elected by his class* 

The Saturday afternoon sched- 
ule Includes a round of fraternity 
beach parties. The second perform- 
ance of the Ivy Play SaUirday 
night will be followed by fratcnUty 
house parties. 

OOINO T» WRONO WAY? Wsrti SB Ms CeBeget ewn brand wt high-rise apartaaeat smi- 
tlaass ... bat sesadngly in the wrsng MrssilsM. AetaaOy. Am amamUsn is beiiw prepared to re- 
eahre UMM yatdhi of Bsn«rs « e . rstafsteed with i«o tMa ef stmsfal steel, which will fomi 
the 4-fse( lUefc ha s msnt stah for the bidldlng. The pMviv wOi bs dSM aU hi one day, at the UM yards <s^ M (raeia) K' ksar. After that, the aiastf silin wiH iinlhwi la a i 


The Bewdoin Christian Aasoc- 
la t lea will nteet Toeaday, May 14 
at 441 FJn. In Conference B of 
the MooltoB Union. The pwrpuse 
•f the meeting will te to dlseaas 
the BOW stotns sf the BCA as a 
os-aperatiag sigantssUen o( the 
Interfailh Oenneil, and to make 
plaas for aettvitles and projects 
far the next year. The posBibilitlt^ 
of elessr o s epe rat ien with the 
Nerthem Student Mevement 
and of BMaaares in sappen of 
shidiBt selhFMtos far (Mdal equal- 
ity la Ihs asaUi will also be eoa- 
sMsesd. AU stHdenls fait er es t e d tai 
any of Ihsse aethrltles are a«ed 
to stiasd. ^ 


'.jC I W\-» 


rMMMn, ChalMun 

Neva P^ltar 

Ijiuranr* WdniiUin 'M 

AaaMut Nr«* 
T. WtUM '«• 

PtaMrta MM>r 

Jim Kilcy '(4 

Kl«k AndriM U 


ChmrfaM FWir 'M 
k Mougall*!) '!( 

Bin* OfUtlriit 
Hoods Schwadrofi '(4 

••b r<*MMn '«A 

Sandy iKttft 'e5 
ASsaaATe editor 

M. (irccff Kobin^wn '44 
0a<C. WvlnMttn, Ulay. 
■■■Iiu-n MniMtr 
Chrl* KM(e '«4 

K«llk Broata 'U 

A4«iHttotac airt 

Bill •Myw "** 
Skl|> AppHn ■«« 

CIrnUltai Ummagn* 
DouK HoMkkiH 'M 
Bill HmtUi 'M 

Am*. Cliialillw Mm* 

Bud TriMk '«& 

tlrralsllMi BMC 

Jon lUjriiwnd '85 

FRIDAY. MAY 10. 1963 

Bannrtt aail Andrln* 
Ntwa SM<r 
JttI Priner '<S 
Bill Torpay 114 
tat, fltit 'M 
Uktt InxMika 'M 
Pater a«wii«<wi< 'M 
.<i*M»- Uaiaa "M 
faal Ifcrriaatr 'M 

fl»OTte R(*C 

Rick Blark 'M 
Harry Sllwrman *^ 

?hil Mcltowcll tr. 
oni Cnamticrlin '«6 
*f Brur* UlUk '«4 
B-rt WHIM 'U 
Ma** RtsokhMi 'M 
huger Hinrhlllf '4* 


rrof. A. *. 9mm* *t 
W>llu» w. mS 
John W. HalpaHn 

Bavid Wollatadt 
Bob PatoTKin 

William n. HiMrina 
Bruce N. liMHwrd 
Ana P. Hmlth 


CMtapi rabttahan RapraMnUtlvc 


arrlpltM rata (ar an* r*ar 4a faar (fi» daiian. 

There are two reaolutiona before the Student Council de- 
•JKned, or so they Mem, to bring the Council closer to the 
student body. If these wnmendnientB ao-e not passed then the 
aame haptiatard representation \«tuch characterizes this year's 
Council wiH simply carry over into next fall. 

The more important resolution, in lough form, proposes a 
new (for Bowdoin) agenda for the paiance of all trapoitant 
measures. The new aa aiii od would demand that each iMue 
brought before the coandl. aad considered to be of general im- 
portance, be introduced one week, biought back to the several 
fraternities for discussion, and voted on at the NEIXT Council 
meeting. Although this practice is seldom followed at present, 
it seems to be the only way student opinion can be accurately 
gauged. Needless to say, if this bill is passed, it will do ntuch 
to rectify the lack of contact (between the students and their 
official organ of expression) so recently manifnat. 

The second resolution, if passed, would provide for the 
wide-spread circulation of Student Council minutes, agenda, 
and so forth, throvgh the OvMHl, WBOR. and perhapa other 
media. This measure would insure any student the opportunity 
of attending any given council meeting were he ooncerned with 
the business under consideration. 

Together these two resolutions constitute action which 
sImmiU hnve been taken ten yean a«o. Tbey aae paactices 



which, if extant today, would have made the "College Bowl 
Fiasco" impossible. 

When the Student Council is placed bade te the hundB of 
the students, surely it must cease to be a small group of r^re- 
sentatives who often fail to perform their required function. 
Rather, the general sudent body will have prior knowledge of 
aloaost ALL council fnactions, and wtU Jinve a direct si^ in 
these issues which alfoet it most. // ywT. COLLEGE SHOULD ANNOITNCF *nrtly Hal 

Sadly, however, this doe» not mean tknt any real power J^oibrook will bring his Mnrk Txonin Tonight!, which rpcaiily ron- 
is being placed in the bands of the students if they fail tn be-/ eluded a long nirl on Broadway, lo the Krkafd Theater stage 

This Week 


come involved with the issues at hand — if they fail to voice 
their opinions. This general lack of concern abottt the Stodent 
Council, its action or inaction, is ung u eat i onaMe wlmt has aaade 
the Council so out of step with popular sentinient today. If 
the tools are handed to us in the form of these two proposals, 
we most use them to forge a stronger more REPRESENTA- 
TIOTML Student Council. 

There are rumblings now to the effect that Bowdotn's re- 
fusal of the C. E. Collage Bowl invitation was all a big nsix-up. 
If the Council and Massachusetts Hall did get their signals con- 

A Condemnation And A Plea , I a Voke Fwm The vuiage 

It seems that now would be a great time for a special 
chapel service ... a service to eulogize the initiative of the 
ARU resolution and petition calling on the Dean to suspend the 
mandatory chapel requirements and to bury another student 
movement vdiich. like so many others, never lived beyond the 
embryonic stage. Last week we stated ftditorially that the ARU's 
action was a good hn/t slap in the expression of student senti- 
ment against compulsory chapel. Now it appears that our 
campus hot heads who continually complain about being forced 
to attend religious (and sectarian) activities in oirr chapel, 
against their, wishes, no less, are all talk ... no action. 

We wonder if the student body is more interested in at- 
tempting to avoid the existing requirement simply berotuse 
it's satisfjring, rewarding, and gratifying to defy Mass Hall's 
dictims? or possibly they feel there result* a type of Hero image 
from boasting. "Ihaven't been to chapel for three years." 

To date only three houses, including the ARU's, have 
taken action on the resolution and petition. This week both 
the Sigma Nu'a and the TD's decided to add their support to 
this movement. A careful check of the chapel on any day would 
hardly reveal a l e pi e s e n tative majority of students from the 
other nine houses and the Independents, but this would seem to 
be completely incongrous considering the dirth of fraternity 
action on the proposal it would seem that their lack of action 
is indicative of pro chapel sentiment. If the«e other ■tuHentS'Brei 
so determined to maintain the present requirements, why aren't 
they Hocking with reverent exuberance to the chapel doors? 

Can it be that our students are so lethargic that they would 
rather exist under the present requirements, letting someoite 
utter, a meaningless squeek of complaint every once in a while 
just to let the administration know we're still here? Undoubted- 
ly (be tack of any student sentiment expressed through the 
signing of the petition is a comnient on the Bowdoin attitude 
. . . lethargy is the mark of a man. 

Let's look at the whole idea behind the resolution and 
petition again. It was hoped that each house would discuss the 
desirability of ending compulsory chhpel at a house meeting 
this week. Provided that twelve fraternities and the Independent 
organization signed the petition, it would then go to the Dean. 
who would be impressed with this expression of student senti- 
ment against compulsory chapel attendance in a chapel which 
no longer serves any function except that of a poor excuse for 
a daily student assembly. Recognizing this petition as a repre- 
sentation of Bowdoin; not only the TD's, ARU's. or Sigma Nu's; 
the Dean would then present the petition to the Governing 
Boards, presumably with his recommendation for the aboliah- 
ment of compulsory chapel. It's really that simple and could 
have been achieved without all the talk of pickets and boy- 
cotts which would make the campus look like a group of butch- 
ers from the Amaigumated Meat Cutters, picketing a First Na- 

We understand tluit there is at least some sympathetic ap- 
propriation of the problems and deficiences of the present 
compulsory chapel requirements at Mass Hall. This should 
provide some impetus to those who have held back for fear 
they'd be smashing their conservative heads against an even 
more conservative stone wall. We would like to see the re- 
maining fraternities and the Independents take the necessary 
action in their next housemeetings to bring the petition with 
thirteen sigruitures, not the present iKree, before the Dean. Or, 
if this is too much to expect, let's cease, once and for all, the 
undercurrents of discontent and unrest and bow completely to 
the requirements which Mass Hall must enforce until we decide 
to offer some constructive criticism and action. 

T^ro more meetings remain on the Student Council s 
scheduled adgenda for this year. Traditionally d«ese last meet- 
ings are the most significant as the Council pushes through the 
last business of the semester, much like the last minute, signifi-. 
cant puah of otir Cdngress and Senate before vacation. 

There are now several important proposals which the 
Council will consider, and we would like to see one other added 
to the topica up for consideration. AlthoMgh a number of wrong 
ideas and misconceptions have filtered ck>wn to the student body 
concerning the Council's decision to reject an invitation to ap- 
pear on the GE College Bowl program, the fact remains that 
for all intents and purposes the Council has decided not to ac- 
cept GE's invitation. 

However, it would seem imperative in consideration of 
student concern over the recent rejection of the College Bowl 
invitation that the Student Council reconsider its negative \ote 
of April 22. The administration's objections are too restricted 
and conservative, as was pointed out in last weeks editorial. 
There are real and si^inificant gains to be achieved both in 
prestige'and College moral. We supposedly pride ourselves on 
the height of our intellectual status at- Bowdoin, and we-give out 
Phi Beta Kappa keys and James Bowdoin Scholar Awards in 
recognition of our students' efforts in the pursuit of intellectual 
excellence. The fact that we realize sikI recognize our high 
status among liberal arts colleges and the fact that we honor 
our students with award* for iheii' acndentic excEellence ahouM 
be reason enough for Bowdoin's appearing on the College Bowl 
with full confidence in our image, impression, and ability to 
contend with other schools. 

We firmly believe that the l^tudent Council can do nio 
more to indicate its position of representing the entire student 
body than by reconsidering its rejection of the College Bowl 
invitation. By now the respective fratarnity representatives 
should have been able to ascertain student opinion in their 
houses and can, therefore, speak with complete knowledge of 
student sentiment on the invitation. The Council's position on 
the campus can only be strengthened by this reconsideration at 
its next meeting, and the faith of the administration in tbe 
Council and the Students can be positively indicated through 
their willingness to abide by the Council's reconsidered de- 
cision. Bowdoin has every right to appear on nation-wide tele- 
vision: we can appear with pride and distinction, no matter 
what the outcome of the specific College Bowl match. The Stu- 
dent Council must reconsider its rejection at its next meeting 
and must reflect pride in our College and our Students by ac- 
cepting the GE College Bowl invitation. 

Don't Forget 


Is May 12th 



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sometime next October. 

• s • • 
NOW THAT die Dean's EMctrk Chastity Reh Is up and 

the campus looks like a Hsed car lot, wr "^M** ■uhe aaie of the 
fact that the otmk •( lii^ cataMh fi<w.i aofosR die cmi|hih in 
aH 4mtaiam% d^ year oian ewer hefoR. So kt's 'all net imo an 
asemal nmod along with the administration at we ready oarselves 
for hry Weekeml. 

• s s a . 

than Bowdbin does, and invariably one of thpm is jniimalini. Now 

r 1 ... . . f . » . u u . •» ^.4.. - _ -J we've all tieani a lot reremly abotit courses that need lo he added 

fused, this u unfortunate to be sure, but it nunces one wonder „ • j „ « ' i • »: • t i 

, , . , , . , .u L I *> vanoMs department offennes. fnu taumaltsm m one of several 

what kmd of game is going on. At any rate, they wiH make the jpUj ,j^j hj,, ^^ ^^^^ considma at all. 

Council the voice of the undergraduate body — something it ^t mMiy colleges at kast one of die Fjiglish imtnKtnR has 

should have been all along. JR some faackfi^round in journalism and can teach an introductory course 

— ■ " — — — . — — fn itudenn who have room for an extra dective. At Bowdoin ihe 

pratticT has been to have sevoal Engiiih instrurtors wiUi back- 
grounds in speech instead. 

Ahhoi]q[;h the Orient has always benefitted tremendamly from 
die wise counsel of Professor Daggett and the Joumalisti<; expericiH^e 
at Profenor Brown (and, more recently, Mr. Kamin) , these men are 
indeed too bu^y 4.u dcvuU; u lot i/f dieir liinc to advising and in- 
structing either Orient editors or any other undergraduates inter- 
ssted in }oumalism as a career. 

We have been told over and over again that tine oorKomitant 
of our changii^ world is the increasing importance of the entire fieUf 
^ oommuniaitiqns. One way in which Bowdoin can attempt to 
annex itself to the twentieth century is to make at one course 
hi journalism available for consumption or, failing that; to make 
certain titat there is at all times ai keast one memlier of the faculty 
who has either a degree or professional ex|)ericnce in journalism 
and who has die time to teach or advise iindcrgradiiales in this 
increasingly important field. 

a • • • ■ 

ing as he watches die contest tliat any minute Qiailton lleston will 
coine thundering across the playing field in a chariot. 

A pl.iyer who gets his head cracked open at least has ilie satis- 
faction of knowing that die guilty party Ins to sit out two minutes 
of the game. And of course you can't trip, which is another human 
izing factor. 

All kidding aside, this newest of Bowdoin's sports is also one 
of the most exciting to watch and gruelling indeed- for the partici- 
pants. Or combatamt, as it were. 

s • • • 

THE STUDENT COUNCIL should reconsider its recent hasty 
and patently uii])opular decision torejeCt General Electric'* invita- 
tion tr> Bowdoin to a|ipear on it'> CJoUcge ^nw\ program. Otivioiisiy, 
the mention of Kowdoin's name in front oi millions of jjeople 
seated at home in front of The Gaping Anus (or The B<x)l) Tiilje) 
mttircighs by far any dtdctcrious effects that might result frtim 
Bowdoin's being varK^uistied on the air. 

This episcKle connotes the strange relationship that seems to 
have sprung up between Massachusetts Hall and "our" Siiidetit 
Council As the Orient pointed out last week, one senses the iin- 
seen'hand of the administration in iheC/mncil's premature decision, 
although this is only conjecture. The question was not ilebatcd 
in the houses. It wasn't even made known to anyone until it was, 
possibly, too late. 

We don't know for sure what happened. But let's hope the 
Student Council will take up tliis partiailar issue again. 
• • ' • a 

APPLETON AND HYDE HALLS had die first of their tradi- 
tional water fights this week. Aj^leton won, of course. (Jass will 

(Comment by spectator Greason as Hyde's homema<le Howitzer 
smashed an«)ther window in Appleton: "Oh, low blow.") 
a a • a 

move by students against compulsory chapel is at least in its em- 
bryonic stages. Orientation practices have finally been inodined 
and improved somewhau I'he bbnket tax committee will (irol)- 
ably grant increases in alkitment to some organizations, the 
notable lieing an acutely neeilcd 50 per cent increase for the Orirnt. 
The faculty, Iry a 34-24 vote, has just mfmiled its oum Currinilum 
trnd Educational .Policy Committee and apprm'ed the propt)srd 
course in South American History. There are oUier indications 
as Spring staggers in that perhaps it's not so bad around here after 

Bowdoin has its shate of ludkrous traditions and policies. Rut 
it has its share of pleasant traditions too. It is a griod Oillege 
by anybotly's academic sundards, even the Chicago Trihune'y The 
campus is beautiful. The people arc friendly, llie atmosphere is 
relaxech and informal. Extra-academic activities arc numerous and 
stimulating. The College is embarking on an interesting educa- 
tional experiment. 

Strange words, you say, emanating tfom this comer of the 
Orient. But remember that genuine afiMtion i* alwa^ swifter than 
genuine antipathy to note and decry faults in the object of its con- 
cern. Indifterence is the least constnictive and most damaging 
criticism possible; it is indeed the epitome of disafiecdon. 

During the course of the academic year, the Otrient 
staff has voiced its opinion several times on orientation. At- 
tempting to reflect accurately campus feeling on orientation, we 
have watched and dis cas a e d with much concern the new orienta- 
tion plans that are sporadically jammed through (he Student 
Council. Although these plans are formulated by student com- 
rhittees, the results, seemingly influenced by Mass HaM, do not 
at all reflect student opinion. 

Our point is, if these sub committees are to represent cam'^ 
pus opinion, let them do so. They can be a representative body 
only by taking their questions and proposals directly to the st»- 
dent. At present the student has little or ho idea of vdiat the 
Council is doing unless he is psychic. We find ourselves villagers 
whose very being is impinged upon by the n^uious hiarachial 
law of "The Castle," except we don't even have a "Bamabus"- 
who might in some way let "The Castle" know what the village 
is doing and thinking. Maybe the inhabitants of Kafka's Castle 
don't care to know what the villagers think, bet Ike Student 
Council by its definition must care to kno^ what the students 
think. After all, the Council is ideally suppose to repneaent the 
student. ' " 

Hackneyed though this statement ie becoming, Bowdoin ia 
in a transition period. It is a lime when the administration is 
ttying to prepare. the College Tor'^ Seni6r Center and the 
ctdtural and academic advancements the Center represents. 
There is no reason why we. the students, shouldn't have the 
chance to help prepare ourselves for this step out of the ambracc 
of conservatism. There ia some value in listening to the wants 
and aims of those for whom this new st^ is being taken. The 
obvious organ of expression of these undergraduate waatts and 
aims is.the Student Council; the Council of the future, not the 
eunuclt of the present. 

Thus, we heartily applaud the two proposals before the 
Student Council. These proposals would provide for the repre- 
sentative Student Council we have all been anticipating. 


Student Council Elects Officers 


Parlmew Cleaners 

Parkview LMindercenter 

''The Home OfBemtr Ckaning' 

I yoa do it jamntX. 

Pete Beaver '84 was elected Presi- 
dent of the student Council at Its 
Monday evening meeting in Conter- 
ence B of the Union. Tlie Council 
also elected Jeff Lang and Ken 
Smith to the postions of Vice Presi- 
dent and Secretary-Treasurer, re- 

Business at this meeting also In- 
cluded a request l>y the Orient for 
an Increase In blanket tax funds 
and for the establishment of an 
Interfalth Council. 

Citing projected deficit for the 
next year of $1300 the Business 
Manager suggested ih^t each stu- 
dent be sssessed $6 yearly for the 
paper rather then the present as-. 
Bosment of M. The C^>uncll accepted 
the request 18-0 and will now for- 

ward Its reoonunendatioQ to tlie' 
Blanket Tax Committee. 

The Council heard the request of 
Paul Berte speaktag (or a group on 
caaipus interested in estadlMilng an 
laterteltii OouocU. Tlte function ot 
this group woeid be to suggest 
speakers for chapel and appropriate 
money for its msaabsr organiiatlons. 
TlMse nteasber argaalsationc will tie 
religious grsups that nHist meet 
certain rsstrtetions. I^h group nnist 
•wve a *imlte piHjwse, h««>e epecl- 
flc actlvltlei on their scendas, and 
prortde a faculty adrtsor. Tbaae 
■Mmbcr onranlwitlsns wlB also be 
expected to submit a regular budget 
Indicating how the aM>roprlated 
money baa bete spmt. 


CslBBsMa and 

Share adventure, expense; free 
literature. Airmail: Yacht Fair- 
winds, Box ia8SM, St. Thomas, 
Virgin Islands. 






Favorite with Bowdoin Baya 


Cushinc Street Shop p aag C«itar Bmnsufick 

"Just two blocks from Maine Street" 
OPKN: Mseday-TlMusday 18 ajn. ts M pjn. 

Friday aad Satariay M aja. ta II 

Soadays and HsMays U urn. to 18 pm. 

FABULOUS CHARCOAL PIT: Ha ua i wtm , Cheeaeburg- 
era. Hot Docs, Staak Ssw id wit hea , Lobtter Rolls and 
HomenMde riaa Serrad Ddly. 

MaiiM'8 Original Smortaisbord Ice Cream 

Baanhi Dacwood Saadwidi 

Let US help you plan your printinf 

as wdl as prodacv it . . . 

Our loi« eKperienee in produetng the foWoVfi ng and «llier 

loads of printing for Bowdoin men can ahow you short 

cuts in time and save you nosey. 



K. m 

RobgR W« 

Printers Of TKe OritM 



Sunday, May 12t|i Is MOTHER'S DAY 


TEAPOT. CREAMER, SUGAR . . . $5.50 set 


m.'\ I I V, I v63 

inc. n'^wi^vii^i v7i\iLrM I 

■ .■»- — ■ — ■■ 

Paul iHkcx, 


the stuaenu - -bo returned their qoeitioniuures that the results 
•re patently r,^tAfiile. And am Am nclit'kuid ade we iiave list- 
ed tfic tn r tmg t Mr ipdk tuiw iw li B ctar c«niUiiMtiiMi, iMMad 
on a perfect aeare of 100. 'The Score on the tislit was rea a had 
by totalling op the ercdes from one to 1 for eadi coune, divid- 
iac the randt by the i— nbsi «i padcs for that cowse received, 
arad Iben maHiplyiM t the qootiaaft by 10. Tbos, for example, if 
Cowboys aad fTJfn* was rated from one to 10 by fntt people, 
and its raw seara was 40, its average grade would be eigbt out 
of 10 or flO oat of 100. / 

Bekow the table w dw sauip l i a B ol sigMd rnmrnswli we 
hive dHMen for pobiicalioa. 

We wodd like to eMphana oMe a«Mi Ibat Ihasa a»wa«es 
ia ao way represent any Jrfailist or wba^ aoeurale evsdua- 
bot they do, we feel, de a ol e several signibcaat t r i d s in 
attitudes toward the Bowdoin curricohan. 
Exit, chased by a bear. 

Foster S. Davis 
John W. Halperin 


Art 1 


Art t 


Art 3 


AH 4 


Art S 


Art 7 


Art i 


Art 11 


Art IZ 


Art 13 


Art M 


Art IM 


Afftronmny 1 


Ailronomy 1 


Astronamjr 2 


Aatranoeiy t 


Blolorr 1 

Gnstafson et sL 

Molonr 1 

Hylander et al. 

Btolacy t 

Gaataraon et at 

Wf#|«>gy 5 

Hytesder et aJ. 

lUtiofj 3 


BMugy t 




BMocy 9 


Blolocy It 


Blolory 11 


BMofy le 


Bioloey 15 

. Uuntlocton 

Biokvy 1< 


Btoioiry IM 


Chemlatry 11 


Cbemtetry IS 


ChemMry 23 


ChraiiHtry 24 


<%<>miiitrv 25 


CbrmiKtry 2< 


Chemistry 26 


(Chemistry 31 


Chemistry 32 


Chemistry 35 

R«ot, Mayo 

Cbemiatry 42 


iChemlatry 43 


f^hcmistry 44 


Ciwmutry ol 


Chemlslry 52 


ChemlsUy IM 




CUasIc* 14 




ClaariM 15 


CiMslcs 18 


CliUMlcS 18 


Greek 1 


-,, Greek 1 


Ureek 2 


Grc«k 2 

IImWi I 

Greek 3 


Greek 5 


Greek 6 


Latin 1 


Latin 3 . 


Latin 3 


lAtln 4 


Latin 4 


Latin 5 


I^ttn 5 


Latin 1 


Latin 8 . 


'Economtoi 1 


Economies 1 


Economies 1 


Economies 1 


Economics 1 


Economka 1 . 


Economlss S 


Economies 2 



Econemkia 2 


Economics 2 


Economics 2 


Economics 2 


Economics 3 


Economics 4 


EcohmUcs 6 


Econemles 1 


Eeonatnica 8 

Econoailos M 

EconMntoa 1* 



Bconoeales 12 


■ceaowlBS U 


KcoMMnles M 


Ec<»«9mi(s 15 


■conomica 16 

. Storer 

^onomics 17 


Economics 17 


Economics 20 


Econemica 22 


EconottUea IM 


Education 1 



EdiicaUan • 


Education 6 


Enclish 1 


Encilah 1 


Enclteh 1 


Encllsh 1 

V«n Hendy 

Enclish 1 


F.nt lUh 1 


EnciUi 1 


Enclish 1 


KacUalt t 


BncMsli > 


Ei«IMi 1 - 




UngUA t 

Ven Hendy 



EnglWh t 


EncHzh 2 


Enclish 2 


Enclteh 2 


KngtWi * 


EncUsh * 


Enclish S . 




Enclteh 4 


Encllsii 4 


Encash 4 


Enclteh 4 


Enclteh 5 


Enclteh B 


Enclteh C 


Enclish C 


Enclish « 


Enclish 7 


EncHah f 


Enclteh 7 

Vea Hendy 

Enclteh 7 


Enclish 8 


Enclteh 8 


Enclteh • 


Enclteh 9 


Enclteh 9 


Enclteh M 


Enclteh M 


Enclish 11 


Enclteh U 

Von — Hiy 

Enclteh U 

Enclteh U 




Bi«lteh 14 

























































































IB - 



























































C o m ree 


^H;lteh 18 

Enclteh 21 
"English 22 
Enclteh 22 

El«iteh 24 
EacHsh 25 
Enclteh 29 
EncUsh 27 
Enctlsh 27 
EnctMi 29 
Enclteh 29 
Enclteh 29 
Eaclteh M 
Encltedi 31 
Enclteh 32 
EncUsh 47 
EncUsh IM 

Oe olscy 1 

^ieotacr 1 
aeaispr 2 
Oe sisgy 2 
GeoiacT 3 
Gcolsffy S 
Qestocy 9 






German 1 
German 1 
German 1 
German 1 
Geramn 2 
German 2 
German S 
German S 
Oerauui 3 
German 3 
German 3 
German 4 
German 4 
Gsnmaa 4 
German 5 
Gernian 6 
Gerauut 7 
German 8 
Qerman 8 
Gennan 9 
German M 
Garmtmn U 
Oeraaan 12 
German 13 
German 14 
German IM 

Gove rn me n t 1 
Government 2 
Government 3 
Government 4 
Government 5 
Government 5 
Government 6 
Ciovemaieat 7 
Government 8 
Govermnent 11 
Government 11 
Government 12 
Government 12 
Government 13 
Government 14 
Government 15 
Government 16 
Government IW 

Hta^ory 1 
Htetory 2 
Htetory 3 
'Htetory 4 - — ,' ' 
History e . 
Htetory 7 
History 8 
Htetory 9 
History 19 
H te tory It < - 
Htetory U 
History 12 
Htetory 12 
HtetOFT 13 
HlstM7 13 
RMory 14 
Htetory 14 
Htetory 15 
Htetory 16 
Htetory 21 
Htetory S2 
Htetory 27 
Htetory 28 
Htetory IM 



Daccett et sL 

Daccett et »L 













Park MS 




HHmrelch et at 
et at. 






H H m r el c h 

Whiteside, Hathaway 

HaUuway, Brewer 

Whiteside, Hathaway 

H»thaway, Brower 












9Bpa a sss Llteratare Mmoya 










MathematlM 9 
Mathemattea U 
Mathematics 11 
MathemaUcs U 
Mathematics 11 
Mathematics 11 
Mathematics 11 
Mathematies IZ 
Matheamtlcs U 
MathaaisttM 12 
Matheamlio 12 

^^^•♦■•^^^■•^^^^a Jew 

Mathematici 12 
Mathematics 14 
Mathemattea 14 
Mathematies IB 
Mathematies 18 
Matheawtles IB 
Matheamtlcs M 
Mathsmatiss 16 
Matheamtlcs 21 
Mathematics 21 
Mathematica 21 
Mathematics 21 
Mathematics 21 
Mathematics 21 
Mathematics 22 
Mathemattea 22 
Mathemattea 22 
Mathematies 28 
Mathematics 22 
Mathematies U 
Mathematies 31 
Mathemattea 31 
Mathematica 32 
Mathematics 89 
Mathemattes Si 
Mathemattea 94 
Mathematica 35 
Mathematics 85 
Mathematica 36 
Mathematics 37 
Mathcawttes 87 
Mathemattea 38 
Mathemattes 38 
Mathematics 42 
Mathematics 43 
Matheauties 44 
Mathemattes 45 
Mathematteic M 
Mathematics IM 


























H ADmifMld 

































































7 r 



11 ' 























































































nil*«sophy 33 
PhUsssp h y SB 
rhHoanpky 38 
imissophy IN 



PlipBlas 12 
Phyatea 21 
Phystea SI 

Physi cs 2S 
Physies S4 

la a tm a t a r W 













Phyates S8 
PhysiM SS 
Phystes 34 

Pfaystes SS 

PSiahalaij 1 
P^eholocy 1 
Pkych^ocy 1 
r^yebolocy I 
PayehotocT t 
Paycfaolacy Z 
miyeboiocy 2 
PSyeholocy 2 
Pkyeholocy 3 
Paychotacy 3 
P^e h sla c y 4 
Psycholocy 4 
Psycholocy S 
Psycholocy 6 
Psycholocy 7 
Pay cho lojt y 1 
Psycholocy 8 
Paycholocy 9 
Paycbelocy 9 
Paycbotacy 14 
Payidhdocy M 
Psycholocy IW 

Rsllcton 1 
ReHclon 2 
ReUflon 3 
Rellcion 4 
Reliclan B 
















Mash 1 
Maate 3 
Maale S 
Maste 4 

Maste M 











rrw*ph 1 
French 1 
French 1 
French 2 
French 2 
French 2 
French 3 
French 3 
Frem!h 3 
French 3 
Frenc h 4 
Franeh 4 
Frawh 4 
Frenoh 5 
French 5 
French 5 
French 5 
French 5 
French 6 
French 6 
French 6 
French 6 
Preach 6 
French 7 
French 7 - 
French 11 
French 12 
French 14 
^French 15 
FiTn«* »R 
French 15 
French 15 
French 16 
French 16 
French 16 
Freach 17 
French 18 

lUIlMl 1 

Italian 2 
ItaUan 3 
Italian 4 
Spanish 1 
Spanish 2 
Spanfah S 
Spanteh 4 
Spankh & 
Spanish S 
Spankh 6 
Spanteh 9 
Spanteh 7 
Spanish 8 
Romance Lanc< 

Rnmian 1 
Russian 1 
Rassian 1 
Russian 2 
Rnaaian 2 
Raasian 2 
Kuaaian 3 
Rnsalan 4 
Rnsaian 5 
Rnssten 5 
Ruaalan 6 
Ruaaian 6 
Raaten 7 
Ruaaian 8 

Sociolocy 1 
Sodolocy 2 
Sociolocy 4 
Sociolocy B 
Soctehtcy 7 
Baoiolocy 9 
Sociolocy 9 

Sociolocy 11 
Soetolocy IM 







O eochecan 









































Hoff ^ 

Hoir >, 









Taylor, Royster 

Taylor, Rojrater 















































2 ' 











• B 







































"Art \'2 is abysmally bad, so simple-minded as to have 
no mind at all. Deserves no rating." — John Meader '63 

"Like the Senior Center, the curriculum should be flexible 
enough to allow each teacher a cotvse in his own specialty, even 
if only once every two years, in sectioned cowses, there might 
be diversity of emphasis in the sections — such as a theoreti- 
cal survey plus practical practice in such courses as Phsrsics, 
Math, and Chemistry 11-12. Speech should be an elective. 
Military Science 11-12 is a frightening commentary on the state 
of our nation's defenses." — Anthony Paul '62 ...-,__ 

"The jwiior biology major program is great.** — C. A. 
Lowe '64 •w.-^^M^ 

"In general the qoaHty of teaching is high, bat the amount 
of student interest in participating in a class discussion or con- 
ference is regrettably low." — Robert M. Farquharson '64 ^^^ 

"Math 34 u one of the few courses offered at this College 
which stinmilates and rewarda orig/nal studen^r thotvht*" *— 
Robert MaOory '63. 

Tiycbology 3 is by far and away Ibe best course I have 
taken here; Government l2 and Psychology 4 are fairly dose 
seconds. A worse course that Physics 11-12 is tmimaffoable. 
Biology 1-2 ahotdd be split into'two semester courses of zoology 
and botany; Physics 11-12 ahoukl immediately be abridged to 
one semester." — ^Victor C. Gideon '64 

"Phjrsics, Qwunistry, Economics 1-2, and English 1-2 
wave the meet infitiential aad beet «awsca I hwre had. Kebert 
is the best teadicr I have ever had. Refigion 3 was disappoint- 
ing after ReligkHi &«.'* —William L. Rice '63 

"Mr. Korgen's coarse (Math 11-12) %ras, unqualifiedly, 
the worst course I have ever taken. And Mr. Little's course 
(which I have raakad loaree than Eni^iah 3-4 — a rather low 
blow!) runs Mr. Korgen's coarse a very close second; perhaps 
they shoukl rename Phyaica 11-12 'A History of 17th Ceatiry 
Pkyacs.' " --J. Doi«las Wcnda '64 

"Professw Brown's English 25-26 coarse is great; he is 
charming and witty in introducing the whole span of American 
literature before us. He creates • desire to study and read 
further." —David De Moss '63 

"I did not evaluate Philosophy 31 ; the course was able to 
meet only ooce a wo ak . Professor Moore did a fine job of 
teaching; unfortimately he was limited severely by the tkne ele« 
ment." — Kennc«h Gale '64 

"Bowdoin has some extraordinarily good instructors 
(amon,<t them Storer, Walker, and Chittim), some extraordin- 
arily poor ones, bat by aad lairge a rather naedioare assemblage 
of teaching abilities." — David Collins '63 

"If it is of any interest, the following professors are ex« 
odlesit as for as I am concerned: Mr. Daggett, Mr. Helmreich, 
Mr. Holmes, Mr. Walker. The follo%ring tMro were likewise ex- 
cellent, but are no longer with us: Mr. Rosen and Mr. Rensen- 
brink. There are many others who do not qoite measure up to 
the standards set by the above." —Frank A. de ki F« *<3 

"I would Iflce to congratidate you on your efforts so far; 
I only hope that this questionnaire will be published, hiirnasB 
student criticism is badly needed if this College is to advance 
academically as well as physically." — Joseph H. McKBne '63 

"The ktttory department needs a coarse in Far-Eastern 
History. History 5-6 should be combined into one coarse. His- 
tory 11-12 might be better given in three semesters with History 
21 included in it." — Allen R. Loane '63 

On the whole I'm quite pleased %ridi the education offered 
but wish that a course in logic were required of all." — W. F, 
Bmcksch '63 

"Recent excellent changes in the junior major program in 
biology allow greater scope for individual reseiirch." — ^Rich« 
■rdF. Beal'63 

"Perhaps I have not extended myself enough, but I 
strongly feel that the cources at Bowdoin College have not been 
challenging enough for me intellectually or ot h erwi s e." — Les 
Korper '63 

"I think the College needs more art and architecttire 
courses and, more important, more art professors." — Isy B. 
Keroub '63 

"Changes have been made recently to improve greatly the 
junior major program in psychology." — Jeffrey E. Kean '64 

"I hope that no one would have the t emer it y to suggest 
that a complete evaluation of a ooiu-ae can be arrived at %rith- 
out some consideration of the instructor. I gather that the re- 
quest is put down that we may avoid assessing personality. 
However, I would like to uieniioii the fact that the courses 
marked 10 on my reply ( Rensenbrink's History 4, Wilson's 
English 21-22, and Hall's English 29-30) are so marked be- 
cause the instructors brought to the material brilliance, excite- 
ment, and a sense of significance which attached the matter of 
the course to the larger hinnanism of the liberal arts. It is this 
brilliance and synthesis with a larger body of learning which 
makes a great coarse. Nor Aould the in t roductory courses be 
exempt from this ability. There is no reason that courses such 
as Psychology and Sociology 1 cannot attain some measin« of 
stimulation along with their tmdoubted competence to present ' 
the necessary material. Any course is an amalgamation of ma- 
terial and instructor. The course in which the matter presents 
itself through a mouth is by no meant as good a course au the 
one in which a responaibic mind presents the material. It is the 
latter which demands more of the student and his powers of 
judgment." — WHIi^ W. Lannon *63 

"Religion 4 combines an excellent course with the most 
interesting professor on campus. In Classics 18 the course ma- 
terial is excellent but Mr. Warner was unnecessarily prevented 
from discussing it as literattu-e' — this ruined the course for lu 
and for him." — M. Gregg Robinson '64 

-'^ "The curriculum should be expanded by offering more 
e oar sBs in real demand. Elxantples: History of India and /or 
Africa, and Existentialism. Also, the religion department should 
be enlarged." —Steve H|»kell '64 

"This passion for 'stuclent evaluation,' apparently strictly 
for its own sake, seenjs to be a sad waste of imdergraduate 
energy. I may be considered a traitor for saying so, but Pro- 
fessor Royster's explanation of what happeited to last year's 
evaltmtion form makes good sense. The implication that some- 
one is suppressing the results of that evaluation not only does 
a disservice to Professor Royster and the other factdty, but ia 
assuming that the residts were worth publishing probably grossly 
overrates the amoimt of considered judgement LsicJ that went 
into them." — Franz M. Schneider '64 

"The greatest faults of my coinves to date largely amoimts 
to irresponsibility and frivolity on professors' parts: in either 
failing to come to grips with the subject in a manner that is 
discernible and usefid to the student, or in not requiring high 
enough standards of the students, or both." — Jeffrey F. Himts- 
man '64 

"There should be elementary (not 'specialist') science 
courses orientated toward non-scientific students — not gOts, 
but strong on the philosophy and history of the scienoes." — 
David C. Walker '64 

"Major courses in all departments should be strengtibened 
with more reading and more frequent meetings. Physics 11-12 
ought to be abolished. Biology 3 it the best course I've had here 
— excellent material and well-taught." — W. Brian Rjies' '63 

"History 13 under Rensenbrink was a combinadon of ex- 
pert teaching and student participation at its besL The ma- 
terial was presented in a novel fashion that Was far superior to 
the average Bowdoin coiuae." — L. D. Condylis '64 

"Would it be possible to have a public speaking exam 
(in front of classmates and a panel of professors) which could 
exempt a student from English 3-4 ? Give a stadent a topic of 
general interest and have him speak extemporaneoiuly. I wpuld 
alto 4«gest a "liberal arts" major program, perhaps as part 
of the Senio)- Cenicr prograun, in which two or four extra coorseo 
and/or dissertations in fields of particuUr interest could qtialify 
a student for a degree." — Davtid A. Henshaw '64 

"Sociology 10 coidd have beaa a good coarse eacept Aat 
Royster flatly stated that he was dasiatcreotad ia k and knew 
nodiing about it — which proved correct. In maoy cases the 
men who I rated highly are no longer here; perhaps this is a 
typical trend. Googhegan's Religion 3-4 coarse baa an interest- 
ing conference structure. Hia conferences are ostensibly good 
not so mudi because of sincere interest on students' parts hot 
rather because of his grading system wherein everytting one 
says has a point value. This inakes the conference a hypocritical 
farce. It undermines the whole structure of free intcJlectual in- 
quiry and makes it just another weekly qaa ia addition to his 
many others." — Bfll Whit '63 

"Ecoaomscs 1-2 with St^pona and SaMJiii wm torturo. 
Why don't they ose the Samadson text instead of that obscure 
Abbatt text? Damewood is gone — and that is good. Davkl A. 
Roberts, Hodge, and Femald are the best young profesoor9 
I've had — their teachiag methods are eitcdleat. Basically I 
am satisfied vrith the caliber of Bowdoin teaching. I have tried 
to take courses with the exceptional men in dM sdiool aad have 
not been disappointed in their classes. However, loss of such 
men as Carre, Wilson, Walker, Roberts, Hathaway, Allen, and 
others is destroying the bsuis lit Bowdoan Pnlltiin — dose edu- 
calionai assoc i a t ion with good ins tia c tu r a . k ishith lone some- 
thing was done. The psydiology deparimaat siiwai Id he oa 
the right track. In my own major field, goveramaat, the loss of 
Wilson and Walker has made a J i fiweaea . Daggett just can't 
be expected to do everjrthing, even though he and Herbie 
Browa are the last people out of die library night after night." 
— John A. C^bons '64 

Alter four years it appears to me that, at qualified and 
ling proCaosors leave the College (BodRne, Klan^ and 
Hall, since the latter haa virtually if not actually left the school), 
the general quality and neces sa r y scWaalic excitement of Iha 
courses being offered have also left. What remains are a vary 
few worthw^fle, interestoig, and exciting courses, wcH-taocht, 
anud a desert of disinterested inateaotars aad shedtingly inade- 
qaate and just pbna doU coorses." -^lock Soyder '63 

"Moot of tfw eoursM that I dkb't lika I didn't undentaad 
anyway.** — C. R. Shaa '63 







nUDAY. MAY Nk #f63 

Sailors LeaVe 
13 Colleges 
In Their Wake 

Track Squad Is Yictorbus;^'''';,^^^'^, 

^ Has Hectic Week 

Has Undefeated Season Wim2,Drops4 

Lacrosse Team Wins Two; 
MIT 12-1 N.E. College 3-1 

The Vanity Sailing team took a 
comfortable lead over 

Saturdky. May 4, the Bowdoln Stcre Ii«rmm. and Rurh McMal- Bowdotn'c vanity goU team had 

_ ft thirteen Trackmen completed the t«guUiT man. Tnt^ also won the dlscui and ,j, nrntchM last week but was only 

odUen Held rompeUng for the Jan »«»«« with a M-44-M win over abot with throwg of 1«' 4H" and ,1^8 to win two. Last Friday the 

T. VtVm trophy which It never re- BrandeU and CciSas re^MCttvely. tt 51' •" re*)ecUvely. llnkemen faced TrhUty and Wes- 

Unjulshed. At the end of the Sun- *»» **»« A"' undefeated aoMOU for bqi Hounds was the only double leyan In Hartfotd. With Phil Mc- 

»» T- /-kKi Tijc- day continuation of the two day the trackmen since Frank Sabaa- winner for the Polar Bears taking Dowell setting the pace, Bowdoln 

In a aenae this week's column will he a PAT ON THE q,,^ ^^ vanity had an eighteen teanskl took over as coach In 196«. the 100 in 10.1 and the 330 in 22.1. <>4Ked out Trinity 4-S but were In 

BACK, itaelf in the form of a teatiroony to the track team, point margin over Webb InsUtute This week the team goes to the state 


S. . .1. .lAi i»/ . J from Olen Cove New York one of meet where they snouid lace sim "»t"f""KL. „ Vbi 

$we«pMig through dual meaU w,th AmkerM «id Vennc<it. and ^Tfo^ ouS-'dliSLt c^lle^en compeUUon from Maine «ui Bates. .»^'fc.^?S)."l 

jtliaiis^ilsr reeeU with MiT. USN, Braadeiy. and Colby the aquad 
|l|b ^ring haa become Coach Frank Saba8t«anaki'i firat un 
i»»>t«'o team in regular aeaaon competition. 

Bowdoln thus registered the nnt Highlighting the meet was the 
victory by a New Bigland college out*andlng performance of sailor 

IB), Pwkliu 
aioolk (■). 

turn nipped by Wesleyan 4-3. Mc- 
'"''''" DoweU, (>terhaut. and TreadweU 
K/muin each recorded two wins, while Grant 

WhiU (C>. 
,. WhlU (C). 

B)^ P«pki«.^(Bj). MJj^^^^^.^^ ^.^^ Kloppman won out over Trinity but 

was defeated by Wesleyan. Satur- 


In four yean, when It won the Frlls Steve Ross. Roes scored 1« points »s^^Gi|Mto«*w ^ (Br)^^rJor».|i^j_^»rt. ^^ ^^ ^^^^^ traveled to the scen- 



trophy In the New ttigland SUtes In ooUecUng three Hnts and two iiiTo-tTws*n (Br». j«.ii> (C». ChM- 
IntersecUonal Begatta. Toronto. Le- thirds. Boss broke the coUege rec- ^»«;i«(JI). 7«%^^*=«f; (jib«,„ 


S^rday at W.tcrvillc, Bowdoin will fiaW a trong te«n {^^^^rMo^ou^ '^i;^^ Zr^'^T. ^^.^v-in^i\^i^ a »-X«KJn"lBrJ?!'«.'/ 
r 64th Annual M»in« Int^rcoUcgiale Track and Field Cham- ,uoceBBlve triumphs In the trophy eap of 4S'3l4" The previous record "J^*!* f^^)£^?^r).^k.i. 

Balow (B). 

>ionJ^p. hoping to better laat year'. eo«unend.ble .«»nd o^Uoj^^«^^^ ^^i^^^^.,^j^^^ 

Ic Taconlc Country Club in WU- 
Uametown to face the Bphmen of 
Williams and the Crusadera of 
Holy Cross. Captain Bob Osterhaut 
taoorded the only win against Wtf- 
Hams as the Polar Bears went down 

I wvu mc uui"^ u> ivw. ^ ^ \. : jL.T, „ . •- « » High Jump^ 8pHn« (Br). Tripp (C). — "- -» v.~. » >-—. -~— o -w.. -w..~ 

F»***' , _ . ^ Dave Mechem was Bowdoin's top weA ago. In addition Boss took ftnt \;," („ thini. Kou (B). Quiniu (B>. fi-1. but rallied to swamp Holy Cross 

yri r» L » ■ ii- " Jt ■ t D r .. r . soorer and the Regatta high point hi both hurdles, winning the lows «• ,„„,^M,no«ji tK\ noid»hmhte hy the same score. Randy Baxter 

tU Polar Bean bic;«iijl », of couiae, Bnic^ Fro*. Fmat J^JpLr^ both dl^of coinpetlUon. In KM and the highs In 165 Roes »7i^rt.'IK^(BK*«!ilJ.■Vc»°1»'f^ ** who wa. defeated on an extra hole 

liaa toorad a triple win in every meet ao fu- tkia spring in the He finished with a total of 133 of took thirds In both the broad Jump "^^^■^•^•^'"Guidu (Bfr"!?' v1" ^^V*- the Bowdoln squad from a 

abot. dSacua. and hammer. Although Frost holds the shot reo- Bowdotos 231 polnU. Charles Bn- and tied for third In the high ,^ v«.it; Ho-i (B)^,w (C. lie 

_j M • • A l^ I •» -11 . Ji :~ ui~ .».^>. ~»~, erson, former national Junior turn- Jump. 

ofd, Maine s Arn DeUite will reportedly give him strong oom- ^^ ^,^ champion nUed the Bruce Froi 

. Froat's beat mark of 163' in the hammer haa been other Bowdoln enfry and garnered triple winner for the Polar Bean. »'?S;; E7"pJiu«fc?"*i's7T%-"" '"' powerful Maine 4-3 

:hed by Maine*. Dick Naaon and Bill Blood (the de- » Points. ^rost ''*1?>,^'!^ 'TtSo^^f "^/STuMl^Jllii iTA" ""^ ^^""^ Ktoppman 

.U-™l;.„-» M ;. .U„ ^^^,.A »„ ««• F™, The nnal scores: Bowdoln 231. hanun^r wlto a heave of 180 7% 3,'„»S^S?«*£r «»'%). Poi.Uc. corded wins. On 

was the only other 

petition - • • .-.-«.... . . ir 


(ending champion.) Naaon is also expected to give Frost ^^" 3^3 Korth<»«t*m 1«5 Rhode Ptollowing Frost were Oeorge HiU. 

trouble in defending his discus title. Island e<^iool of Design 180, Con- 

,,,.,, necticut 182. Holy Cross 1«3, Worces- 
. Co-captain Steve Ross, eapcdally after hia three nrata and ter Tech 147. Monmouth 140. Bab- 
two thirds in the May 4 triangular meet at MIT. has also esUb- «on m, Amherst 129. Ohio Wes- 
Ikhed himself a. a major Polar Bear threat. In the high hurdle. ^ ^ ^^^ ^»' ^ ^^'""^ 
floH will be up agaihat a rtrong ,field of Allen Haryie and Bill The event was sailed under Tufts 
LaValle of Bales, and Maine'. Baron Hicken. There will aUo University Auspices at MIT. in 

. J ,,^ • .L I L iii_ _t.Li^i . t^ _ ^1... Harvahi's boats on the Charlee Rlv- 

be ragged competition in the low hqrdlea with',these tour plus ^ Basin. 

MtMMi'a fabulous McPhe« in the .ninning. ,■ 

Mann (■). Bannon (C). ll't". 
Jaralln- Horton (B). Inrram <B> 
(Br). «owry (C). VV •" 

Shot I'>o»t B). N«wm»n 
IG). A«tor (CI. tl'S". 


Ball Team Loses Two 
State Series Hopes Dim 


Bowdoin haa .hown plenty of depth all Ma«>n in the weight M^f-^^^-* f* Attt Cnilf 
\» with Fred Newman in the shot put. George HiU and neiHlCil Udlll jpill 
Steve' Ingram in the hammer, and Mil^iMcCutcheon and New- _ "f *) lAf* T *% 

fnaainthediKua. ^^ LOSC /'I, WlR /'I 

(B). r.itmor* 

■ S'A". 

clean nreep. 

Baiu Returning to State Soies action, 

Bowdoln lost a heartbreafcer to 

on Tuesday. Os- 

and Baxter re- 

PoiiUe* corded wins. On Wednesday the 

hometowners loot their fourth 

straight State Series tilt, ft-3, to 

Bates in a match which aaw three 

duels lost one down, and two lost 

in eitra holes. Only Kloppman and 

McDowell recorded wins. 

Today the llnk-smen are at Wil- 
liams for the New England Cham- 
pionships. Team favorites are Wil- 
liams, Amhent, and Tufts, while 
On Saturday, the Polar Bear nine talned the Colby Mules. Bowdoln Tu^fs Barry Bruce is the man to 
visited the university of Maine for ^nt rru^ Nlcolal mtainst Colby's ^^tL^^.^l^i^'H.liaS ha^ I 

ria::::"?^^M^r./ro^: - -- — — -- •- Sars^yTriowSen 

er Bill" ThoBMuT The Polar Bean *»« «* <" »**» "^ ^^" ""'' **"' and tken vie for Uie Individual llUe. 

threatened In the first as Pete l^nn as Slhrerman ringted. Fitts re«)hed Oetwhaut sports t»je best record c«i 

slnglel and stole second. However on an error and ZlUnsky walked, the team so far at 8-4, while mopp- 

the trio of ntts, SUverman. and Unfori;unately a gnnmder to third man and McDowell have a 4-4 and 

. Bill Horton is the defending champion in the javeUn. but -me Varsity netmen met the Black were unable to bring Finn in by Harlow forced 8«»*nn«i at ttie •-• reo ocd respecuveiy. 

^ , . , ^ u 1„ u- r^i •» 1 I,.!.- aroused Bates Bobcats last Friday Bowdoin finally scored In the top of pUte and Black made the tnira -1 ^- 

.«hat event loom. a. a toMup between him. DeLaite and John j^^Ti ~^ satoday. the team the fourth, but the Black Bears Ued out. V t-i 1 XT. 

'Curtia of Bate& Steve Ingram is a good bet to pick up the re- rebounded to crush Colby by the the score in the bottom of the The Polar Bean threatened in the |i fpcniTlPTI I^ITIP, 

maininir olace same score. fourth. They scored the tying run as fourth as Harlow tried a kiumm * * V.OiiXiXV/*4 x -iXiiV/ 

».M«u a F . In the first State Series toss, only Rickey Nelson walked and sccfW bunt with runners on flnit and third, 

: The Polar Bear, also show strength in the jump.. Dave Hecht in the singles and the dou- on Luke Deslstoa 400 foot double, but unfortunately '^ " "-*-" 

M^r\ 11 J £ J- u • »i. u J ■ _ L. .i..^_J„ Wee combination of Tom and Hecht Tuveaon regained his form and got baseman made 

l^IcDowell. defending champ in the broad jump ha^ aln^y "^7^. to gain victories at Bates, out of trouble, however Maine the rally. In the top 

'bnoken 23' this yeaf while Steve Rocs has exceeded 24 feet. The Hecht took the singles match with threatened once again In the sixth, Dave Nelson, who relieved for Frank The freshman basebaO team suf- 

lligh lump is wide open behind Bates Tom Bowditch who has an impressive 6-0. 6-10 victory, while but this time two fielding gems by NIcolai who was forced U> leave the j^,^ its flnit kMs of the season last 

L ■ . .1 • c . D I r» • I jb u ,. he and Tom had to work for a 6-4, Tuveeon with the bases loaded game with a sore arm. found him- o. .u-dav at Maine In a hard f ouaht 

been conaistently over «x feet. Paul Qumlan and Hom have J^"^ ^Uie doublM loaded stopped this threat. Unfor- self in trouble with the bases load- ^^'"'^Z.Tu \^ !^ TJZ^t 

done 5-10 or better at one time or another during the year. j^„ ' tunately Tuveson tired In the el^th ed and only one out. Before Mike game which wa. dominated with 

IlowdoinCo-captain Frank Ronan cleared twelve feet in the pole puying at Colby the team swept as Maine -cored three runs to tie P?« »«f fl»»»J;«^ ^n.'S^ 'S ''llf. "^ '^^^ ^ T 

11 J un.'Due ail- .11 fho «iniri«i matches with im- the game. The hitting stars for the Muleh puirtied two runs across. In ,ble to come up with a run In the 

-radt lart winter and could pr«« Bate. Bab Kramer or Maine. *J^;/^^ ^^and nSt Ma? Bean were -mn ZlUnsky and the eighth the Polar, Bear, loaded ,„t if, the nlntj. for, a 3-2 win 

Jim Dean. SSLrSi^r oSwicS In^he R««- Tuveson with two hite apiece, the bases with only one out On a ' _!l ™._T.„^ „ ^ 

• f^K^Le wlniSn-T 6-? and ©" «»« unusually fine spring day hard hit ground baU the Colby third 

Sabasteanski's squad ha»*eVeral strong polnte in ibe mn-, ^j^J^'^^^J^^^^^j^'^ in Maine the War Beara^entff- icker turned it Into a double play. 

ning event.. BilLRound. is one of the raVorite. in the 100 and a^ea(V won the second and third , _ . Z g^~n^ t? u 1A.T "C » X1U£ *"■ »<'"«'weu ay a duc on oms w 

ili«. Braley Gray and Oyna Kamanu will be in contention in *>ublee comblnaUons dropped their {jj^J^ INetmen DUTV UMDV; rlOSh ILMll tlWt WWi; ib.d the bases. After an attempted 

: J- ivn J. ^„,. mdjviduai matclies. aiihouKh JUu m i_ ii o --,-;• iK|u»«e>aut failed. Ffea^ wtlke (J 

Clean Sweep In Doubles ^orbeU Scores 3 Solos ^u„ i, the only run Of the in. 

TAULY ONE MOBB! — Bowdoln laeroese's forward Une Is abvwn 
Iiere in an offensive assault on MIT's goalie In tlae second ported . 
of laat Saturday's eeatast. Tlie Polar Bears doaninated tl>e soarlac 
throoghoMt, with the flnal score 12-1 for the White. The vtetoTy 
was tlie sfoad's aeoond of tluee in a row. Tw« of Bowdoin's Uggcet 
gons were Tom Oliver with fiv« goals and Don Haadal with foar. 
Steve Ctabtrce also tallied one In this game; an onoaaal teat f4r 
a defensemao. 

Wednesday the Bowdoln lacrosse 
team met and defeated New England 
CoUege of Henniger, N. H. by a 
score of 8-1. Both teams played slop- 
py ball throughout the game and It 
was not until the second period that 
they were able to break the ice and 
score. New England found the rangte 
first and tallied in the early minutes 
of the second period to take a 1-0 
lead. Dave Kllgour then scored for 
Bowdoin to tie It up and two more 
Bowdoln goals gave the Polar Bear's 
a 3-1 halftlme advantage. 

Bowdoln held New England score- 
less the second half and went on 
to score five more goals to increase 
their total to eight. Oris Emmet. 

ers on nrai ana uura. 

1!Lr,i.TX^^ Edged By Maine 

he top of the sixth *-^ •' 

The Bowdoln frosh scored firit In 
the -tttird inning. Ashenbach and 
Condos tallied for back to back sin- 
ges followed by a base on balls to 

!riw! dashes. Ted Slowik ran the 440 in under 50 Moond. once ^^,^^5, ^ newcomer to the squad 

ttih spring and could very well do it again. Ted, will have plen- played well in his first action. 

ty tif' competition from Mainc'k Dave Parker, thie defen^d^iUK 
I fthantp. Tom Chamberlain will probably handle the 8.80 chores 

fbr the Polar Beara. Bert Babcock will be Bowdoin'. entry in a 

Very> fast mile field including Maine'a Gerry Elli. and Bruce 

Wentworthv and Bate.' Finn WilhebnMa.. 

WnllMh (Batca) S-7. S-4. 

History was made last Saturday ^^^^^.^^^ ^^^^ ^^ ,,^„^ 
Friday, May 4. the fn^hman ten^ as ti^ frooh stlckmen defeated «e- ^1^0,^ In Pie fifth on a sfiifle and 
nis team traveled to Colby for Its iter ;!.%'; 6-3 at Sxeter, N. Hrit a triple. "The score remalhed Ued 
first match of the year, returning was the first time a freshmen lacroe- until the eighth when Clyde Ash- 
home with nearly a clwn swiiep of se chjb ha« iron a game since Ito wwd walked, was sacrificed to sec- 

' ' oiid by Ben soule. stole third, and 

Lwid (B). 
1-S: iBHtaf) 

McOonaM (B). ThompwMi (Bates) 6-3. 
T-Sj (Bates) 

IVm <B), (;or*y (BatM) 6.2, 6-1: Batca) 

Hardcaatl* B). Beabt (BatM) t-S. 6-1: 

^^ht (B). Dodd. (B.t«,): 6... 6-0: (B) ^ ^j,^. ,„__. ., _ „_ ,_„ ^^ ^^^ ^^ squee* bun^ off 

.M«,h.r (B). Lloyd (Bate,). 6-1!. 6-8, 6-2: j^^ ^^,^ competlUon. Rog Hlnch- MPO- Bhowing balanced Btrertgth at ^,^ ^at of John Bleyle. 

formation at Bowdoin three years 

All considered we feel the track team, regardless of to- (Bat«) 

- i' . . , I • .' w •• L> I LmM- McDonald B): Wall«cb. Tbomp- ,,|. „,,».iajwi.d hU nnnonent ft-4. aU pOSltiODS. the SQUad Upset . 

morrow', outcome ha. .hown the type of con^petition of whieh «,n (Bate.). •-/.,,••<: (Bsu.) _,,„., """ outclassed his opponent »-«. »~^ „,-r-,*^ tj^^m 

^ .. . , , J 1,/ J . 1 , Hecht, Tom (B) ; Corey. Uoyd (Batee). 3^ j^. jn the number two spot team WWch had overwhelmed them 

, Bowdoin can be justly proud. We extend every wuh for «ic- •-4. s-a : (B) ^ „.,... ^„ ' „ ... .,. - » i. « ^ in th« ia« two vicars d-a and 15.^1 

!~- '__'^-.. _ . . . Hanimtia. .sehwartz. (B): Beebe. wii- Phil Bradley won MsUy 6-0. 6-3, but mine last iwo years, o-s ana 10-.1. 

Cy Allen ran into stiff competition J<*a Tarbell, leading scorer of the 

and lost the third match 6-4. 6-2. «ame. hit the first of his three un- 

)ianlea<tl«. SehwarU. <B): Bwbe. Wii- 

»<B^'to the team and Coach Sabe in Saturday', meet and con- Uam*. (Batai): 6-4. 6-(i: (Batee) 
jgrattflate them on a hard-fought, well dcMrved winning Maw>n. 

Following The Polar Bears 

ibjr 10— Baseball. Bate., there at 3:00 

Oolf, New Ikiglands at WlUiamstown ~ 
UM9 11 — BasebaU, MIT. here at 2:00 

Lacrosse, WPI, there at 2:00 

Tennis, Brandels, there at 3:00 

Track, state Meet at Colby 

Wa 14— 0<rif, New Hanqishire 

alir^tt— Baseball, Northeastern, there 
, - , lecroaae. Tufta. here at 8 00 
Tennis, Colby, here at ISO 

ifay 17-10— Tennis, New Kigland. at Dartmouth 

Ladd (B), Me4ebMn (C). 6-1. 6-1: (B) and wsi Mie uiiro maicn o-». o-,.. »— ~ -• 

McDonald (B)Jj Crawford (0). 6.S. 6-8; barren. Andy PUtt, and BUI Becdle asalsted goals early In the first period 
'"torn (B). FiUch (c). s-1. 6-2: (B) »u ggy,^ up their matchM with to «»▼« the froeh an hilUal edge. 

Hecht. (B). .6now (C). 6-1. 6-0: (B) 

Soon after this. Jim O'Dea hit the 




Friday tlirettgh Saturday 
Evening Only 6:30-0:30 



Fof AU Your 
DoiiT Product Needs 

EnuiBwkk» Maiiw 
Dial PA 9-3422 

Hardca*tle B). Anderw>n (C). 6-t. 6-0 1 platt's lasting over tWO hoUTB. 

'"iaaher (B). Boothby (C). 6-j, 6-4; (B) The doublcs matches saw the cubs net '^th an assist credited to Dave 

foJd'Vcr't-s'^ '(B)^ '*•**'""• ^~*' win without losing a set. Bradley Stocking. Going strongly. TarbeU 

6-rT"7"^i"(C?*' ^""*' *'""''' **^*' and Hlnchllffe teamed to win the accounted for Bowdoin's third taUy. 

Sehwaru. ' Briuiner (B) » Hylw. l>bs- Q^g^ doubles 6-1 and 7-5 ""^ 't appeared that the freshmen 

n»n <c): 6-2. 6-2: (C) — ' [ __ might be beginning to pull away. 

Eketer prevented this, however, by 
scoring once before the half, Ond 
twice afterwards to tie up the score. 
Two of these three goala were gained 
while Ckiach pyrnald's. team was two 
.1. winrton (H)i 4. Hardinir (H). Tima men UowT.. The threat was coded at 

this point, as Bowdobi staged a 
comeback. Dick Vorte hit on a long 
shot, and with Just minutes re- 
maining. Tarbdl scored to wrap up 

Frosh Track In Tri-Meet Sweep; 
Show Strongest In Weight Events 

Top Individual performances gave s. win»ton (H) ; 4. Haminir (H». tibm 
the Bowdoln frorti tracksters en- 44oi^i'.*Buteau <H): 2, Wiiion (H)t 1. 

•Awdwiran (H); 4. WIlK>n (B). flnia 

ough first-place potaits to easily 
sweep the triangular meet here 
Wednesday agamst MCI and He- 
bron. Bowdoin scored 71 points fol- 
lowed by Hebron's 37 and MCI's 31. 

Pete Good ran a 13.3 over the high 
hurdles and placed second behind 
his cousin. Paul Soule. In the lows. 
Soule also won the hundred in 10.2. 

The freshmen scored first in each 
of the weight events. Dave Stocking ^^J^^^ '*•*• 


100—1. SouU (B): 2. McGuIre (MU): S. 

Bmmoni (H): 4. Bird (B). Tlroa 10.2. 
Shot— 1. MInnU (B): X. Boula IB): 6. 

Stodctnc (B); 4. DavU (H). DIttance ^^ ^^ 

Hlvli Hurdlee— I. Good IB): 2. Me- 
Mtllen IH): B. Tarbail iHCi) : 4. Ha- 


Tk* innlor teaa Anally hav- 
ing aeeepted tlte SofihaeMre^ 
dhal|e6«e. (thM«h only after it 
had ran (wa week, in the 
OII«NT) Charlie Batt ha. an- 
neimeed that the tnter-svaad 
Booeer match will be played at 
rickatd Flald Friday afternoon 
at 3:30. 

TiM game, praposed by tlus 
Sopiimnorcs and Freahmen. Is 
allegedly for the porpose of "de- 
tenolniag the best seceer players 
at the eaUege," and masiy obaerr- 
cn feel HmU wM» the teams as 
ervea a. tbay are, the gam will 
be a Itavd-feaghl pad elsse one. 

(In any case, the capja in a of 
itetb teams liave Mavred the 
OBKNT that this game wiU be 
aalana in the history of soooer; 
a SMiteh weU werU seetag .) 

haney (H). Time 15.S, 
-I. CkmerDB (H) 

BcvlM (B> : 3. 
U (H). "nme 

Speelal Satorday MatlaM 
•egnlar Prioes 

Sanday Only 

Hi-iMrsTi) If C ; .1 

fO'i'i y ■ ! 


A aOf. Jay haa eosae la the 
. . . aai the weiM Is a 



' TechalMriar Wartara 
jroaN WAYNE In 




BnHwwid^ Maine 

Fri-«at. , Biajr 10-U 




Daaay Kaye .— Cara wnUaBB. 




■fay 14-U 






Nol. - Om KvaalBg Shaw T;30 
ttatOK. IHiFJt. 

pnon Tns sNcuM^nnifT 

ChM aafcr U • OOe 

fTtaa-m-aai. nay lO-n-tt 


JUtr Dallea — Jaaal Margalfai 

8S0— I. Cameraa (H): 2 
Overbar (H): 4. Clunl 
Pole Vault— 1. Tieiehman (B) : 2. Dunbar 
(UCI): a. Ue. Horrell, Gardner (B). 
" It 10-6. 

Jumiv-t. Blankman (B): 2. Leiah- 

man (B): 1. Lova IB): 4. Schultcn (B). 

DleUnoa l«-»i/4. 

220 I. McGttlra IMCI): 2. Bird (BV: 3. 

Bounoiu (H): 4. Clark IH). Time 22.6. 

continued to win In their specialties. "'fi!lc',r?.l.i2:^"il)! t ^si.S-"'"^^ 
the discus and the shot. Height t-ii. 

___.„., . Low Hurdlee— 1. Soule (B) : %. Good (H) : 

The only Bowdoln sweep came In a, Harmon (MCT) i 4. MeMillen (H). 

Time 24.7. 
DiMiu~l. SehulUn (B): 2. Hawkea 
(MCI): 3. Conine (B). Iliatance 132. 

Schulten in a 1»-»'A Jump. '*r"?:L± J'7m "." /'ViKi. "* '**-*^*' 

showed his best performance of the 
year with a 160-8 toss In the Jave- 
Un. Alex Schulten and Bill Minnis 

the broad Jump. Pete Blankman led 
teammates Leishman, Love, and 

Mil*— 1. Harrinsion (MCI): 2. Can (B): 

3. Sw<!euy (H) : 
DieUnce UR-SU. 

nnmipeon (MCI). 



157 Pleasant St PA 5-5555 Branswick 



Fordomatic Transmission — Adjust & Inspect 


Front End — AU^nMl & Balani^ 





Comfortable AcconunoclatiotM 



Class Of 1963 
Baccalaureate To Graduation 

— a lent waek — 
Why not hav* your pareak. onjoy it at 



(Parent, of uiidergradiiat.^~afcip weloooial) 

Finert Maine Food aad Accofluaodatioa. 
Only an Imot'. pleaaaat driwa from Broacwick 



Far eatar OaekM aisd tajttar 

BioaacAM ' q. cbocutt. 

0U» out tlMT ad ind^ ■•ttl 

Jim Rels, and Steve Krugman all 
tallied their first goals of the sea- 
son, while Don Handal contributed 
three and Kllgour two. New Big- 
land was playing at a disadvantage 
throughout the game as their squad 
was composed of only foiuteen men 
and thus had little If any depth at 
all. Bowdoln was still mlssinc tlie^ 
.<<ervioes of their four injured mid- 

Bowdoin now holds an overall rec- 
ord of 4-7 and a regular ocasyn rec- 
ord of 3-3. With two gahies stOlito' 
play the Polar Bears could end up ' 
with an over JMO season. BUt atill 
must meet WPI and Tuft& 



Bowdoin's Favorite Barbera ' 


Meehanical Service — Tune-Up -— Road Service 

DIAL 72»-314S 

Cars Called For And Delirered 

Bath Road Bninawidt, Maine 

, Under New Manageiaent 

1. III tell you what vou have 
to look for in a job. You have 
to look for fringe heneftta. 
That's th<j big thing today. 

Yes— the big tiling. 

2. You Itave to consider your needs. 
You're going to get married some 
day, aren't you? Then you need 
life and accident insurance. 

^ Goon-gpan-« 

3. You're going to have kids -so 
you'll want maternity benefits. 

I'd like lots of children. 

4. And what about medical bdbP 
That'* something every big 
family has to think alx>ut. You 
need s good major medical plan 
that coven almost everything, 

You're ri^— you're rightl 

5. And you're not eoing to want to 
work aU your liA, are you? 
You're going to want to take it 
easy —you faiow, travel around, 
hve it up. So yoti need a 
retirement plan that guarantee. 
you plenty of dough. 

I cu see it now. 

6. That's why I say you luve In 
look at the frip^e benefiti «^ 

But don't you abo havet^ 
look for interesting work,; 
oood income, the chuwai ' 
nir advaaoauent? /)[ 


7. You nue do. Tlwi's wiiy I'n 
gDiBC io work for ixiuiiaUr 1M 
get ail those job advantages— 
and all the fringe r 

I admire your thinldn^ 

The Equitabic Life AMiaaee Society ofifce United States ClMg 
HoaMOaee: l«S5 Avcaoe of the Aaaetieas. New Vvk M, NrY. 
See yoar Pbesataat Otkm for furthsr iafarvMtaaa 
«r wtHc to WillMa B. BlavJas, BamkyMat r 



Tht OMett Contiiwovsly PvUisbed 


Coiltge Wcddy In The United Stetes 


Spring And Dates Join Forces; 
Combination Augurs Well For Ivies 

Council Adopts Rushing Plan; 
Accepts College Bowl Offer 

Monday the Student G>uncil. with 100% in attendance, 
acted on and passed four proposals dealing with the regulation 
of rushing, the official publication of the Student Council min- 
utes and agenda, the allowance of a "week's grace-period" be- 
fore deciding on matters of importance, and the turning off of 
the lights along the campus walks for Ivys. The Council also re- 
considered its action on the G.EL "College Bowl" bid and re- 
versed its earlier decision to decline the invitation. 

The nve points ai the "Student 
Ooiincll Proposal to Regulate Rush- 
tng and the Slse of Houses During 
the Senior Center Transition Period" 
were sU unanimously passed (ex- 
cept for the questionable fifth point 
which was opposed by the AIXs.) 
llw Proposal called for 

1) the granting of subsidies, based 
on the total active memberrtilp of 
eaeh house, to the rartous fratemi- 
tlea on Campus; 

t) the establishment of a "Rush- 
big Committee" which would rec«n- 
mend sanctions against the houses 
refuetag compliance to the pro-am; 

9) the determining of a "rushing 
limit" by a majority of the Rushing 
Chairmen and the Student Council 
Rushing Committee which would be 
l>lndlng on all the houses; 

4) the submitting of yearly reports 
bjr the Student Council Rushing 

ft) the aboUtion of aU subsidies 
and rushing restrictions in the Fall 
or UN. 

It was explained at the meeting 
that allowances would be ma4e on 
the niunber of pledges because of 
the question ot unfairness to the 
larger houses. The object of the 
plan is to have the "pledge class 
the same In all twelve houses" with 
all houses eventually being the same 
siae so that "the weight on all kit- 
chens will be about the same." The 
pfograra is also designed to "make 
up for gains and losses by subsidiz- 
ing houses according to need." On 
the question of sanctions, President 
Beaver quipped, "if a big house gets 
over (the rushing limit), it 11 be 
clipped, and clipped good." In con- 
cluding, he further added, "If it 
(the program) falls on Its face 
this fall . . . then there wUl be 
tiafie to revise It before classes ac- 
tually start to move to the Senior 

Also passed was the addition to 
the council's constitution author- 
ialng the distribution of the minutes 
and the agenda to the fraternities 
the Orient and WBOR. In additlwi 
the Council also psssed a "protec- 
tive clause" whereby the Council 
eoidd, upon a majority vote, delay 
taking action on a meanue for a 
week so that the delegates could 
submit the measure to the consid- 
eration of their houses. The piv- 
p$se of this clause was to -preview 
matters of Importance from being 
acted upon without fliat giving the 
representatives a chance to consult 
the student body. It was also stated 
that the OouncU must "preserve ite 
'Independence' . . . because there 
are many tilings which we must 
tiass and discuss by ourselves." 

On the reversal of the Council's 
prior decision not to ar^esr on 
(he OJL "College Bowl." President 
Seaver reported that "the original 
decinton was based on a false ms- 
sumption." At that time, it was 
thought that the administration was 
vgamst It"; however. Dean Kendrlck 
assumed that "the students would 
certainly approve of the chance to 
have the school appear on national 
T.V.," anfi therefore he has not sent 
In the refusal. Seaver went on to 
sUte that opposition to the Coun- 
cil's earlier position was due either 
to a desire for "publicity for Bow- 
doin or student-v.-administration 
opinion": the program "must be 
undertaken as ^es, we a-ant pub- 
licity for Bowdoin; Init also as an 
obligation to general student opin- 

The Council also acted on John 
Balperin's criticism In Thk Week 
of 'the Deaa^ Beetrlc ChasUty 
Belt" Mr. Seaver eommented that 
the noBwe beteg eJmilated about 
the original cause for the lights are 
"completely false"; "the studenU 
thcraatives petitioned the Dean to 
put the llghU on Ivys aome years 
ago,"^ and the Stodant OoonoU "^as 
the power to turn the UghU off." 
The repressntatlves unanimously ac- 
cepted Seaver'it pn-wsal, which was 
tnsrlmMy approved at the ivys 
Oanmlttee Meeting by Prank Drtgo- 
taa, ^reddvnt of the junior Oaaa 

Ikirlng the session, the CouncU 
reoeivad the report of the Sub-corn- 
mlttaa at Om Biaaket Tax Ctom- 
aitttai^ ai^ e m l m «ere circulated 

"innng thA delagatea. ITia report 
recommended that the separate 
Blanket Tax fee be eliminated, and 
that It should be Incorporated into 
the general tuition fee. The report 
also suggested the following criteria 
for organizations covered by the 
Student Activities Pund (the for- 
mer Blanket Tax): 

1) the organisations receiving aid 
must be student organlzaUaiu; 

3) they must have some pu^CM 
and l>e extra-curricular in nature; 

3) as student organizations, they 
must be tmder the direction of stu- 
dents and without faculty members 
acting in a professional capacity; 

4) the activities "should be com- 
patible with the broad purposes of 
the college. 

Under this proposal, the Debate^ 
Council, the Olee Club, and the 
Masque and Oown would not receive 
Blanket Tax support as they are 
"ttu diiciUe«U> U<e profc^lonal con- 
cern of a particular Faculty mem- 
l»er." They would be financed through 
the regular college budget. The 
White Key's intramural program, 
for the same reason, would iMa 
be financed as part of the general 
athletic program. 

The Council also considered a re- 
quest for fifty or more students to 
aid in the Brunswick Area Multiple 
Sclerosis Fund Drive. It was re- 
marked that It would "certainly l>e 
good publicity for Bowdoin" and 
would be worth $600 to the drive; 
the only objection to the recpiest 
was It might be difficult to get fifty 
people who would be available at 
this time of year. It was decided 
that the request l>e submitted to 
the fraternities during houaemeet- 
ings this weelL 

The following items have been 
placed on the agenda for next 
week's meeting, the last of the sea- 
son: the election of an Orientation 
(Committee, a Rushing CTommittee, 
the Student Judiciary Committee, 
and an "interested" committee on 
the Student Council Lectureship to 
be given next fall. 

Queen Judges Chosen 

The Ivy Coaanlttee annstuieed 
the names of three Judges wIk. 
wiU select the 1W» Ivy Queen 
this Friday cTentac. {Thej are 
Mrs. Blchard Chlttim, wlfs of 
Profeaser Chlttim of the Mathe- 
matics Department; Prefesser 
Alfred Fuehs of the Psyeiiology 
Department who will serve as 
chairman of the Judcing commit- 
tee; and Professor Gordon Hle- 
bert. Chairman of the Chemistry 
Department. The Queen will be 
crowned during intumbslen eer- 
emenies at a Jam concert in Sar- 
cent Gymnasium by the MUes 
Davis Sestet. 

Psi U. And Zete 
Back M. S. Drive; 

To Canvas Area 

j^ . 

This week several fraternities on 
campus resmnded to a request from 
the Multiple Sclerosis ^Wd Drive 
(M. 8. Hope Chest) by inoviding 
volunteers to partkUpate In a door 
to door campaign on Wednesday 
evening. May 22nd. To date a to- 
tal of 58 men have volunteered their 
time for the collection and it is 
hoped that more fraternities may 
also consider the chance to help in 
this worthwhile community project. 
AKt^ough this is a busy time, Psi 
tJpslIon and Zeta Psi together 
pledged over half of the corps of 
worlcers. An average of ten men 
from each house would insure an 
accurate coverage of the area which 
last year gave $S00 to the State- 
wide campaign. 

Multiple SclerosB is a disease ot 
the central nervous ayatem which to. 
at this moment, incurable. Victims 
of this crippling ctmdlUon become 
completely dependent on State and 
local M. S. Hope Chest Funds. Be- 
cause the disease is especially pre- 
venlent In Maine, because of the 
Drive's importance, the Student 
Council felt that a plea to the in- 
dividual houses could produce the 
response needed for a successful 

The drive will be conducted from 
the First National Bank in town 
and can be completed within an 
hour (from 6:30 to 7:30) If enough 
fratemiUea feel they can send men 
to help In this community project. 

Commendation must go to the two 
houses, who have kicked off the 
drive, for their Initiative and cooper- 
ation and It Is hoped that more men 
will offer to help to make this cam- 
paign as successful as the similar 
one tmdertaken by the University 
of Maine last week in Bangor and 

CoBege Votes ^^Yes", 

On S.C. Referendum; 

438 Cast Ballots 

The Student Council's Orientation 
proposal received a vote of con- 
fldance yesterday. The results nt 
the Campus-wide student vote on 
the Student Council's Orientation 
Program were submitted to ti» 
Orient last evening. Tht vote was 
conducted according to the Student 
Council's (TonsUtutlon which re> 
qulrea a vote of the student bodjr 
on any council legislation which p 
opposed by petitions representing 
disfavor of 30% of the total enrollr 
ment. It was felt from the beginning 
that the main opposition to the pro- 
gram was the method t>y which It 
was passed by the council "nw 
results of yesterday's vote indicates 
a general willingness t^ proceed 
for a year with the present program. 
The vote would have had to be 1,^ 
against the proposals to defeat thb 
program which was ratified by the 
faculty lu the last meeting. The re- 
sults are as follows: ! 

Of the 438 students voting: — 1' 
(40.7%) voted in favor of the 
gram; 134 (30.3%) voted ai 
the program, and 126 (29%) v( 
for immediate revisions in the 
The Student Council in view 
the close margin of the voting win 
consider necessary revisions after 
the trial period voted to them by 
the students. The program itself 
calls for complete analysis of neXt 
FftH'g orientation and It Is reported 
that many helpful students com- 
ments o n the ballots have Indicated 
areaa for needed revisions. The o^ 
fleers of the council expressed their 
appreciation for the chance to prove 
the program next fall and also 
stated that they will be especially 
mindfull of the comments concern- 
ing the opposition to the elimina- 
tion of signs and beanies. The end 
result of next year's house pro- 
grams will be determined by the 
eflorta of each conunlttee in the 
houses to comply with the prog^ram 
and offer oonatmettve cilUcisms 
after initiation. 


Ivies . . . what's so great about Ivy Weekend? Just look 
at this place . , . girls eversrwhere: in the grass, climbing our 
fabled pines, caressing our milk white polar bear, walkmg, wig- 
gling, giggling and screaming. It's just about enough to negate 
forever the traditions and images our founding fathers and past 
scholars have fostered about our little monastary hidden deep 
in the pines. The pursuit of intellectual excellence, that's what 
we've dedicated the best four years of our Uvea to; yet^ now 
look what we're pursuing. 

So, it's Ivies again, and the campus, just having dug pyxt 'f|^ 
one last snowfall, now finds that; even though the tiihe. th0i 
weather, and the intellectual inclination «re all orietttpd.^ciWara.! 
th«. acquisition of the almiehtv srade: it must assume' the gala, 
f eative robes of the intes of Spring and usher in that season which 
in Maine exiats on)y in the imagination. When all sbouldi ;coh- 
tentedly settle down in a garret or catacomb, depending oti 
one's social and intellectual status, BEHOLD; come the bar- 
barous Amazons from all directions, bent on destroying all in- 
tellectual endeavor and curiosity. 

Are Bowdoin men so weak that, though they are denied 
the pleasures of the feminine wiles for six months of the aca- 
demic year, they yield to the taut calf, the bright madras dress, 
the alabaster breast, the wind-«wept hair of some young thing 
who comes with smiles and wiles of friendship, but bears des- 
tructive slingtf and arrows behind the quivering heart. Who 
complains over the beautiful snow that makes our campus as- 
sume its Christmas card appearance from October to May; who 
among you sees anything so difficult about the long trek to 
other lands of richer milk and sweeter honey; who screams 
jealous invectives against his brothers who must live under the 
constant harrassment of these screaming Anmzons during the 
whole four years of their so, so brief oojlege opportunity? 

For so many months you live the true scholastic life, testing 
your mind with the best that sages can make recondite, obstruse, 
and obscure . . . now look at you. Sipping tall draughts of 
canned champagne, licking bitter sweet honey from the lips of 
the invaders. Do you yield so easily those far distant horizons 
for which your very essence has striven, sweated, and strained 
for so long. How easily you forget the words of truth which do 
enunate from far sager lips than you should touch this weekend : 
"Yet, many there be that have run out of thejr wits for women, 
and become servants for their sakes. Many also have perished, 
have erred, and sinned, for women. ... O ye men, how can it be 
but women should be strong, seeing they do thus?" (Eatras) 

Take to the beaches and with nimble lass become part of 

Tbm tilings we did last . . Spring? Uniitaitified levelets bask in th«! 
warm son of last year^ Ivy Weekend en ui egaaliy nnidentifled stretch 
of Maine coastline. ladeatity, however, is reiatlvaly iknpertsnt In soch 
siinationB. Rather, forget wfaa you are, your backgrmmd. social and 
eoonomlo statos in society, what yoor parents or iames Boa^4oin, yes, The 
James Bowdoin, would thtaik . . . enjoy yontaeir. 

nature, praise the gods with your libations of sweet nectar and 
strains of orchestral beauty. Yes. bring in the imagined Spring 
tvith dancing: call Aprodite to your side; summon Bacchus 
from the spirit; revel in the artificiality of your pleasures, but 
remember the muse you sacrifice in your revelry. Remember 
her who through wind, snow, sleet, or hail keeps her appointed 
rounds by your aide, never flinching, never failing from the task 
of developing your mind for bigger and better heights. Sink, 
sink, slip to the depths aa you welcome luring with rites of the 
pagan. But, think, think, consider vidvkt you aacrifice for your 
moments uf pleasure with fair maiden on beaches wiiite zw ivory 
or in magestic halls filled with nice music. 

To your destrtiction 1 leave you. my brothers. Cast off the 
schoflkctic tobi^ for the moteiy of pleasure. As for me, my/apirh 
Ues far, far away where jaamine and magnolia mingle their scent 
with essence of refined, sculptured beauty .which broadena the 
mind and causes the pale lig^t of truth to radiate on the mind. 
There fantasy becomes reality in a paradise of heightened ec- 
stasy, and there i go m apirit this weekend. My mind is 1,342 
miles away and I have no date save with * memory, a hope, and 
a book or two. With wine from the soured grape I stilute you; 
1 leave you to your debauchery . . . I'm going home. 

— Tantalus Unleashed 

"Rashomon'' Plays Tomorrow Night, 
Features "Superb'' Acting, Design 

C^man, Hannaford 
Join Fall Fiunilty 
In Math., English 

Cement Pouring Called 
*^One Of The Biggest^; 
Trucks Start Hiursday 

(^e of the biggest continuous 
concrete pouring operations ever tm- 
dertaken In Maine will take place 
May 23 when the footmg Is Install- 
ed for the residential tower of Bow- 
doin College's pioneering Senior 

Some 1,100 cubic yards of con- 
trolled, ready-mixed concrete weigh- 
ing about 2,300 tons will be supplied 
by the O. A. Peterson Co. of Bnms- 
wlck and Auburn under a sub-con- 
tract from the George A. Fuller 
Company, builder of the Senior 

The concrete will form a solid 
four-foot slab on which the struc- 
ture will be erected. It will be pour- 
ed; In a continuous 13-hour project, 
into a 16-foot excavation on an area 
about 90 ft. by 90 ft. at the rate of 
lOO cubic yards an hour. The con- 
crete will be spread on top of a so- 
called cement "mud pad" which has 
been constructed on the site be- 
tween College and South Streeto 
since ground-brealUng exercises 
were held April 10. 

About 100 tons of reinforcing steel 
will be In the slab. Some of the 
steel reinforcing bars will be IH 
inches in diameter — compared vlth 
7/8 to 1 1/t Inch diameter of ban 
usually used In building projects. 

Within a week after the slab is 
poured, workmen wUl start tmildlng 
the shear coUunns and foundations 
for the sixteen-story tower, one of 
the three buildings in a complex 
which aill house Bcwdoin's unique 
program of Integrated study and liv- 
ing for members of the Senior Glass. 

Ooncrets pouring for the first and 
second floors will take about a 
month and the remaining floors are 
expeotad to be poured at the rate 
of one a wedL 

Seven Of Nine Houses 
Approve ARU Petition 

As of Wednesday night, nine of 
the houses on Campus have taken 
action on the ARU resolution calling 
for the abolishment of compulsory 
Chapel; at this time last week, only 
two houses beside ARU had given 
It any consideration. 

Two houses have as yet to take 
any action on the resolution — Phi 
Delt, which had not held its weekly 
house meeting at the time this 
article was complied, and DKX. 

This week, the Sigma Nu's and the 
TD's who have already voiced ap- 
proval of the resolution havei l)een 
Joined by the Zete's, the AO's, the 
Psi U's, and the Kappa Sig's. Delta 
Sig, with half the house In attend- 
ance, also approved the proposal 
with a 16 to 14 vote. 

The reastms for approval ranged 
from the AD's feeling that "com- 
pulsory Chapel is ridiculous. Just as 
anything compulsory Is ridiculous" 
to the Kappa Sig's who felt that a 
noii-compulsory Chapel would bring 
about a better list of speakers. 

The Beta's and the Chi Pal's 
declined to sanction the reaolutioa. 
The Beta's flenled approval t>ecause 
it was felt that the Chapel servtoes 
were de facte non-denominational 
in nature. 

B. C. A. G>ncars 

The Bowdoin Christian Associa- 
tion voted unanimoosly Tuesday to 
endorse the AKD resolutloa oon- 
demlng compulsory chapd attend- 
ance. Most of the memtiers at the 
BCA have taken this position 
privately for some time, but it was 
felt that the organisation itstitf 
should take a stand on the Isaac. 
However, the BCA vriU continue to 
sponsor stodeit and guest chapel 
speakers, bacauai H feels that it 
should try ta matte the baat of tlie 
attiiattoD MBtS It ill 

by Jolw Halperin 

No one should miss the Masque dc 
Gown's Ivy production of Rasho- 
mon, which goes on the boards for 
the last time tomorrow night In 
Plckard 'Hieater at 7:30 pjn. Al- 
though Fay and Michael Kanln's 
play Is uneven and melodramatic, Its 
faults are abrogated In this produc- 
tion by superb acting and stunning 

Rasliomon takes place in Japan a 
thousand years ago and tells the 
story of the death of a samtuai 
warrior through the eyes and 
mouths of four characters, each of 
whom Ineluctably projects his own 
values and perspective upon the ac- 
tion. Although theatrical and con- 
trived, the play embodies moments 
of violence and tenderness, pathos 
and comedy, conflict and reconcilia- 

tion. It is engrossing, moving, en- 
tertaining. The flght scenes are 
exciting, the love scenes work. 

Directed by Mr, Calder, the actors 
make a fairly good play into a very 
good one. One obvious criticism, 
however, is that several members of 
the cast muffle their diction In 
what seems to be needlessly loud 
ranting; nevertheless the acting, on 
the whole, leaves lltUe to be desired. 
Particularly outstanding is Hector 
Arbour, a freshman, who plays the 
Bandit. Arbour's interpretation is 
sound and consistent, his delivery 
generally clear, his physical bearing 
perfect. His performance In the 
flrst act Is quite Impressive. Opposite 
Arbour, as the Wife, Maria Parker 
is flawless. 

Although he does not have that 

much to do, Jeffrey Himtsman is 
outstanding as the Husband. Alan 
Schiller as the Wigmaker and Jo- 
seph Frary as the Priest are also ex- 
cellent. John Blegen. Richie Van 
Vllet, Virginia Winner, and Carol 
Jones complete the cast. 

In addition to his deft direction 
of the actors, Mr. Calder created 
the stage design for Bashomon 
which, coupled with Bill Lannon's 
lighting and other special effects, 
gives the actors a stirring backdrop. 
Unlike many Masque dc Oown {"'o- 
ductions of the past, the make-up 
In this play is effective Indeed. Cos- 
tumes by Lyn Cowger and Laura 
Thomas contribute to the colorful 
presentation. P. Bradford Greene 
directs baclcstage activities with his 
usual efficiency. 

TM H* aM atraggla, 
tar ia Ike MM«in aiM 

MMB (er is It.theei 

0«wn% Ivy nadMeMaai, BasiMaBsi 

twa otrnggle in msctal ewsba«; tt 

a« the f s af ad attjactjaas of Mw Ivy Wirtiat ^ aee 

m mhM wh* dMateatcB wlM«. dsMt aril ~ 

aad attetty ttHHmm." Dan't mha W 

>y araoM) as Haeter Arber flgMs aff 
I. MIh Parlnr, tke wUe. luw Jast attempta« t* 
M savage battle wiU be l epsai tiJ taasarrMv algftit 
wiM wlwi this battle, ta sattle enee and far aH la 
t the ndwri Theats r . Kastowcn eaB tids plajr 

President Cedes announced today 
that Albert F. Oilman III will Join 
Bowdoln's Faculty in Sep .ember as 
an Instructor in Mathematics. 
. Professor Holmes, Chairman of 
the Mathematics Department, said 
Mr. Oilman will t^wh both elemen- 
tary and advanced courses as well 
as assist with the work of the De- 
partment. Mr. Oilman is now a 
Oraduate Teaching Associate at 
Indiana University, where ha la 
completing requirements for his 
PhJ}. degree. He was fcamerly an 
Instructor at the Lubec, Maine, High 

He received Master's degrees from 
both Indiana University and Mon- 
tana State University and was 
awarded his B,8. degree at North- 
western University. He prepared for 
college at Central High School, 
Chicago, 111. 

MIS main fields of interest within 
Ms general area of study are alge- 
bra, algebraic geometry, and the 
Non-commutative Ring Theory. 

President Coles announced today 
that Reginald L. Hannaford will 
Join the Faculty in September as 
an Instructor in ttiglish. 

Professor Herbert Rose Brown 
said Mr. Hannaford will teach 
courses in Representative British 
Authors for soiAiomoTe and upper 
level students and in Composition 
for freshmen. 

At Oxford University, Ingland, 
where he has been studying since 
1061, Mr. Hannaford is completing 
requirements for the degree of 
Bachelor of Humane Lstters. 

From ItM to 10«1 Mr. Hannaford 
held three concurrent positions. Be- 
ginning in 1906 he was an Instruc- 
tor in IkigliA at Oakwood School, 
Poughkeepsie, N. Y. in 1967 be be- 
came a Critic Tsaober m Uie Teach- 
er Uucatlon Program at Vassar 
College, and in 196S he Joined the 
faculty of putchess Conummlty Col- 
lege, Poughkeepsie. also as an In- 
structor in Iftii^h. 

A native of Portlind. Maine. Mr. 
Hannaford was gr64vated from 
Fryebm Aci«4emy. Be rscelred his 
AJB. degree from Harvard Collage 
aiid hia MMter of Bdoeation degree 
from tAa Harvard Oraduate Bohool 
of Sduoatlon. He Md a Harvard 
College ScbolaratUp as an 

Theatre Conference 
To Sponsor One-Act 
Playwriting Contest 

In an attempt to encourage New 
England playwrights, and to assist 
theatre groups in the production of 
new plays. The New Scripts Com- 
mittee of The New Inland Thea- 
tre Conference Is sponsoring a con- 
test for original, unproduced and 
unpublished one-act plays. 

The beat Utree of these new 
plays, to toe selected by \i\i Com- 
mittee, wUl be awarded cash prizes 
of $36j00 each, and will be given 
scrlpt-ln-hand productions by lead- 
ing community and educational 
theatre groups at a "Showcase" on 
November 16, 1963 at Boston Uni- 
versity, Boston, Mass. This "Show- 
case" will be attended by winning 
playwrights, members of the Con- 
ference and guests, and Shot Nor- 
ton, drama critic of the Boston 
Record-American and Sunday Ad- 
vertiser win comment on the playa 

The eoatest is open to playwrights 
living In New Cngland; the deiUI- 
line for sabadssion of plays is Sep- 
tember 1. Coatest rules may l>e ob- 
tained by writing to the Chairman 
•f tlie New SerlTts Cemmlttee, Prof. 
6amael HiiMh. DIvlalon of Ilieatre 
Arte. Bastea Valvscattr. 


A new h i stsry eoone. History 
of Latin Aaserica, (History 23) 
WiU be ollersd la the Fall semes- 
ter. 1963. Histsry U will meet on 
Msiiday, Wadaaalay, and Friday 
at IfltM aad wOl be Unght by 
Assistant r r atess sr Levlne. who 
win Jala «lM neatty In Septem- 

PrereqoWtes for Histary 33 
win be HMery 1-3, Hlsiery 11- 
12. ar Oeveramest 1-t. Begin*^ 
ning wMli aa esaadaatlen of the 
eolealal peHeies ef Spain and 
Portagai, Um eoarse eontinues 
thTMUrh tka aMrHMsat for na- 
tiaaal l a d ep e a d sMue . Um straggle 
far foWleal stafeOtty and eeone- 
jrf eado with 
of same of the 
•aw f aeiag the area. 

Btaieats wishliw <• take His- 
%mry U shaaM change tbair rcgls- 
taattsn saris at «ke Dean's of- 
•aa; thers wtt ba na ebarga for 

Vt}^ ' . 4 





THE- Bomxmommr 

FRIDAY. MAY 17, 1961" 


Vol. XCI1 



i- Laurai 

ton 'M 

^ PcalarM B«ur 
Jim RItcy '64 

. 8»arto E4t<»n 

Bob PaUnon •» 

flandr noiic 'U 
U. Grws RoMnion '(4 

t t><>i» Vahx^li. MIy. 

iU**rttatac SMi 

Bin Dmw- '*%^. 
Skip Applin 'lit 




j4pifr'nc« 'rt 
•n-^ '• 

rl* 'Ui 

'cUr SamiwlMii 'M 
sun London 't4 
Paul UorriiMT 'U 

Mpsrto 8U> 
Riek Black 'M 

A4h.CMaal|M llaBatvr 

Bu4ltaa> '«r* 


1 Hoop* Sebwadron 'M 



IMh W. 


WolUudt William H. HlnHna 

Aw P. !%ilW 


Iwt A StMt 

We don'l beftfcVe it. N«i it couW nevct ihippmi kens, m* # 
Bowdoin. Can it rMliy be tliat al tevit our iMrfUM ••• WgiH** 
to RK»w ¥»e«ry undtor 4m yoke of con»Brv«fliln, •|Nltil|^ mm 
traditional d1tintere»l in titeir oim affairs he»« at CoiBigB > A 
siixht tremor, ever so slight but undettiaMy ai««ficant even if ft 
could hardly b« called a revohrtwMi. t»n feft illia «»«elk hy tMy 
who just happened to note the severail important limidliMk •ftwte 

The Student Couweil levwrsed its decision and wiM 
the invitation f*mn ifie GE CoHfe}ire Bowl, last nifliM' ll»» 
decided to stick with the Student Counctr» Onentatioik plan, 
at least for a year, •nd"aeve»ial more hoaaeB have srtned Hi* 
petition re*|«e«tkifr the Dean to suspend the compulsory chapel 
requirements. . . . Will wonders never cea«l All this in one 
week, and the very week when the whole CoIIckc fires up to 
pinnt the tradWtotial hrf, a feeble «ttentpt to hide our FNniMi 
architecture. Amazittel 

But; yes, here it comes Bgain; the real accompliJimenta 
indicated througli the Student CduitcH's finaNy aiMuminR its posi- 
tion as student repreaenttetive*. tmfi thetsatn^ms interest ifcehapoi 
and orientation mnft Wot be inlen>ret«d as simfifrcanti gainawdeik 
the studentft^ nowr Indicate tttetir wl«iw«ness to aswime those le- 
sponsibiliries Which they have stterted in molion. It' a all too eaay 
to simply join the cTwwd, eipress an opinion, and dien slump 
back into the trkditfamil hitharsie exiateW*, waMng for aome- 
one else tt> pick up the bordens ot oiur Interests. Showing interest 
and a desire to improve Bowdbin College fttid its stndento is 
little better thmi •lipt>>ng easily into the rimtine «rhich haa for so 
long characterized our campus and student. . . unless the piesent 
movement and interest is followed through with complete and 
sustained, ettmpuB'Wide deaite and; effort. 

Decisiona must be made conceining the implementation of 
non-compahol? chapel, provided of course th*t we get some 
action on the BM^oHty Bentiments bf tk« students. A new and 
vibrant program is tjeedfcd to stimulate the interest now wan- 
enstent Facuky and students must begin now to prepare stimu- 
lating pro gM BM and. discUkaions, and thi* doesn't mean just an|r 
faculty member •« any *udent ; it applies to all those who pious- 
ly stated that they were for chapel, but not compulsory ohapeL 
Bowdoin v4ll be bn natien-^widie television nextfmtt . . . hOK 
who will be our representatives oft the OoBtege Bb«4? |«me% 
Bowdom Sfchtateta anight be a logical: choice, Vt verhape eveA 
the fraternities could Select teatns whiiCih Wdultl then ttrett fok 
an elimination mMak Or, perhaps a ottttalti number ol tMIAJentk 
would be moved to volbnteer now that we're really going to 
accept the invitation and through a selies of eKnMMitiom a team 
and alternate team could be dtosen for next fafl. 

Actually this new burst of interest on the part ol the Voitf- 
doin students has d*ne nothing but create more problema, but 
they're problems that we supposedly wetcome if oar interest is 
indicative of a new ftptrit on the campus. Perhaps this is ten 
much to attribute to early in the game. . . We're haiKfuk how- 
ever, that there really is a movement on the canBpas and that 
it will continue tb grow from this initial point of dl^arture. The 
questions of chapel, Orientation, the College Bowl, an honor 
system, (see An Honor System for Bnwdoin) are demanding 
and only begin to touch the many areas where students can im- 
prove the College ('with the understanding and support of the 
administration, and it's not toe presumptuous to believe that 
we can work w4th f^am Hall toward this aim.) 

A relaively innocuous editorial this week, b\it it can Le 
more than just worda if the atudents feel ■» we do. that aatian, 
thought, and inlereA most now be extended and strent<^*Aed. 
Starting immediately before the desire to rest at the oars sets in, 
we must begin to implement those proposals and plana which 
we feel, as shown by the sfudent interest this week, can be 
realized. But, realized only through complete student support. 

Time has very nearly run out for this academic year, and^ 
a matter of basic iinportance t»the college will have to be post- 
poned until naikl fall, lite riMMer is an honor system for Bow- 
doin, a system whose implicMfctns go far beyond unprpctoreA 
examAuMMM. Deail-QllMiso* Ims observed tfUit the Seliiav Cen. 
ter ia Adfe HitetiiAtd ha ai^t only the seniors, tlie feeljng is rather 
that 1lkel» shauld We nMcthmg aaalogous- ha the tnekllHiown 
theaiy. oC acolMNtiics: JkM is, the^tHbgram diMfe%corte««Mftig ihs 
seniors will indirectly involve the rest of the student body. This 
is very we41 us'fnr as it goeai.but 1 would sM^peKt aomethinir fur- 

I say lh# there should be an upward movement of in- 
•reasing stalrfiiMkiatmn, in tile beet seme of the word^ on the 
feowdoin iwfcpiis, an u)iWnird Hi w^ ti W h lX I neither a sign nor remit 
af the reautfkadle edae«tiortal cAiartffet proposed (or this <ml- 
Ikge, but tMher a tie ii d originating ilt -flh active and ooneentaili 
student body, a student body which sees the contradiction be- 
tween the Offer of the College and the absence of an honor 
lystena. And just as important as recogniaing the iraportatice 
o| an Itonor sj rt nm it setting m mntian tike praceaaes designed 
to institate one. 

Several years ago an honor system was proposed for Bow- 
doip and was defeated by the students in what must he called 
a yoke q{ no confidence in thamaelvea. Such akeftlici&in indi- 
cates a failure to understand the basis of the liberal artk boRege; 
sustained and free intellectual inquiry in a sympathetic atmos- 
t>here in whatsoever terms that inquiry of the intellect may be 
rendered. There is no room in such an environment for the 
student bent on defeating the very process For which he is pay- 
ing; t<o wit, education. The student itiust understand that his 
edtjcalfon prtoceeA from Wtnit^, that l^re colfcge may hot edu- 
cate him without his active angagement. And a student who 
noet cheat th coneite witiilh' the ' cwhtenf ' or the hoftoe system 
fttttis himself rntire sr.i- m are ftlssttattd ?rt3*?« His' •«!«l!*». TItht 
same student, however, will later find society in itiT8er,tenM 
IMidittg to %*etetf Mm <tat for firecise)fy those reasont ni4mi> Ifed 
him. tb cheat in the first pItiCe. 

One qtMttion should come tif^'AtiiiMrt's tnind eath tirtie 
He ieea a ptacinr pacintr up and' down the examination room. 

eyes glandhg Mt and right, alert for the flash of a crib paper, 
for formulae inkeii auto wrists. f«a the chtning of a neck. That 
question is obdilBsat why > And' likfe answer goet righto UmA: to 
the students, Arstudhnts who are insulting themselves ^ alh of 
atniiaion. Iti ia neiMM- fair nor qtaciMata tf Mfi Aat tl» aAoin- 
istration feelalltk sWibnts are nolrttD WtnMlad; Ae aAviolMie- 
tioit woald be>1M4|ft H>a happy to JMa ikfr uraiMrgi«du4Mi »i li « >^ 
realllin# lor mM«Mmaponsibility« a pwn aa C>ealt CtMason haa 
made clear. It is downright painful to see students docilely per- 
mitting themselves to be spaaad every other chair during exam- 
inations — a practice of sdMW' •n this campus — without qtiea^ 
tioning the necefsity for suK, MMdtics. 

The |»a*MioK of the ij l tn i l aystem. if Ikjr BUail niMpMi k May 
be so graeed, ia that it^ia ineffiecIlM while ir ii l lf S i^ l t >elfe>dt lij a l lfc t 
in itB adtBiniat»i4i«n. TkMe it laa doubt tkait A«te Ik AaaM| 
«r ftm*f^attt. lite twUt liW knc^w it, they see aiNl hair of ^^ 
cheating IMm goes on In examinations, in preparation of class 
assignments, and in term papers. This is not to imply, that such 
behaviirr ia wiidiMpMMdl 1| is true, however, that, any perao* 
determined to cheat Can get awiy'«Mk.ll,,«iilllMt )l*<is hflMVrfMly 
inept. l>lie ptwoVors are ttot particularly alert, nor are thet« 
enbugh of them to catch a studknt skilletl atoBlbhing. 

ft il ailMilarir trite tKat cheattng is pe^sibfe mtler an bamt 

systeiiii ilits ia irrelevant. Tlie xASJiscttSi:' ^ <akh«il6S i^UCft Si 
not to main cheating imiPMsiUe bur rather antenable. Amd 
these systems do work, in schools mith interests and a W lta<l c> 
simitar to Elevudmn's — Amherst, WfealteyMi, WHKams. Htavei* 
tnrci, aifd lMm3^nvi. 

The senioft- center is Intend^ t9 »W w » H Mtt» tln» ■fmntitiii^tBfa 
towards whidi Boiwdoin tetitis, but it is aol in ilBelf'a pifAf^^^ 
There has been a distinct increase in student ooncaniwtihibam^ 
pus issues dbrihg this semester, this caflcem AmM* lexically cx» 
teiid to honesty, which in this environment should mean-no^mere 
thsR maturity, a willingneas to tecosnizs what is important be 
cause it is right. The proper forum for discussion of an honor 
system is first in the sevetttfi fwteMity Imuat* aMi' in Aie UMbtt, 
secondarily in the stanJent council, which recently has seemed 
nrote willing to oome to gri|n wliiv kh tttppnsjbiliiim. 

-— R S, Davis 

This Week 


LAST WEEK ^ OKAPUL the lN«sidkm «£ the CnOHH toUl 
us why wt 'Nflt there. He said, among other Mtigs, thft chapel 
helps mold fciyjil alumni; that chapel. leRiilationit. #^pite their lon- 
gevity, arc not onerout^ar comiMHve: that one way fresMMMt. get 
ao^iainted with faniltf'ilhby g<aH> to chapel, and that byr^M«4l>&g 
lin|)er( iassinen will hear what OM- pmfe^iors have to say otMMe 
of.filaa, and will ahn HAW iHft «i|||>oltunfty tn hear tkotr they kne 
MBWer had; that ctiapil is a fnnnh kir the imnounaemmt of 

IMNis) that thraugk diMel we may meet w<Rtar<) Worn the oMiBlle 


An EdHor Previews The Bide 

The Bowdoin Bugte occupies a very nebulous position on 
thi» campus. Amazingly enough, some of the students sfiare a 
natratw, Riid-Vict4»nan view of the Buffla. They eviden^y feel 
that a- y aa nh oek should be little more than a catalogue of the 
— IKxed pie'urea of well dresaa<^.,i*cU groomed young 

The fact is, hoMtever, Bowdtrin is not the l ea ei vation of 
well dVesaed prudtts, ami to our minda, a yeaihook should ao- 
cuMitoly refleei the activities of Bowdoin man. Unless we are 
delibeKately to attempt to create an illasory image of the campus 
aa being oonsoientiaut, tweedy, ai^^i socially aware, we mi^t 
depict the Bo«^ein intetn as hp really is. 

Mttally the Btigte would present student^ Me with partic- 
nHtt atteiHtba to the atteial and e*t»a>.eun4cu]iHr adl^alMes of 
the- campua. In attempting tb achie^ thit ^otil, '^e format ef 
the b«>ok has been one of a picture book. Rhther than inehide 
leng^y desctitittensi the Ma# has follnweti the policy of "a 
picttme is worth a thousand wordk." ,The e^ijtota ohoM to ¥A 
Bbwdiski le^ tia otM) itory by tepradticjng repMMentatiVe pie- 
tui^ of the campus. 

Tl^e Busle shonid at once satisfy the needs of a sociki diary 
for both the members of the College and the public. One must 
not lose sight of the fact that a yearbook dtcupies an important' 
role in the publicity af al>' institution. For, it is Iter* ik the |kages 
of the yearbook, that inquiring minds will turn to g^t some idea 
of what conltituteB Bowdoin. The catalogue prdVides informa* 
tion of an aoadetnic nature, while the yearbAok indlides the 
social ana extra-curricular activities. Thus, the Boyle is a tignifi- 
cant atfraii of Mudant Representation not only ^thin^ the con- 

text of this isohited saoiety that ia Bowrdoinr but also to the ex- 
ternal reality that is society. 

In reviewing the 1 961 Buglk thete arte sCVtml ehlint^a ktrd 
inii|»ro*emetitt upon prrnoas books that will 6* notieed. The 
yeaihook this year arrives in l^>Ket< tihyateal AmMMkMa th«a 
it has for several years (9 x 12 rather than 8'/4 X II). Tlie sigr 
nificame t>f the change in physieaL dimenaion is. that the Imok 
atspears to be a pictute book rather than a teM'iMMfk. Th* gMNkf- 
•» dimMininnit n)«o allow K>r Wg^* margihs which maVe the ptvg^ 
ItMihi vibrantly fvarik' «nrf utiduttmed. Hoiwevvn tiw nH|myve<- 
meAt U hi the thifpartment of layout — the mechatrttaaHsf- tull klh 
most> readers do not underatend, but aotneltow do a]|it>HM>iatte. 

A change which the I 'e at i e B-nt thfc Mil B « yh wj|f seadily 
notice as well as appreciate is in the actaal'wiriting of thelMoilt-. 
A» mentioned earlier, the yearbook is pr4marilir fl |>fct4ta book, 
Irat M iMmMtly there are ilH>rt deseitiMive piwmw •«£ aiaha 
and organizations and athletic accom|>l1shments. These d te sci ij^- 
tive passages ere not particularly creative, since tf ay, are piv 
tliarity kiformative, and not Weoetsorily entettaininw. Moweven 
the )ight, witty and almost urbane paasagea in the abdar «ecth>h 
are at once creative and interesting. These passages depict thi; 
campus at its happiest and most cnr^ree moments. Hie- tone 
of the articles themselves inchide* the infeetious happiness 
which they pottray. it will not requite any '^wilKng aui|>ension 
of diiAtelief" fbr the reader to enjoy the aeoiaJ caveragei per- 
haps a chuckle may be heard aa he fondly tMBoeiatet with the 
actions that the articles tlepict. 

The IM) ftk^fle has amply aatisAedi the ^aal letpiiremenis 
of a yearbook; it is both infomiMiVe ami «ni«n«aininfc. tk prn- 
vides an- eaanipkB of a yearbook's ptkce in a'cfi^^^ communfty. 


T^ Chapet 

Tb the omtar, 

iaat VMOay rmtdBat Cotes 
IBMBMtiflii m. Bomawliat soathtng at- 
tack an those vntamvaiuatcs who 
In tlMlr "IBntaair qtwattancd the 
mMUfcjF af coawRlMT etuH»el. The 
greab Mifc. af w U toaciimen. liow- 
eair, appears aat on ttia tnigas of 
tlw «et«Kt or in ite AIUT Raaeltttton 
ef tiaa meka sfo, but in ttw cttapcl 
tatk«< til 



imiMBin ar geiiaiat Rner* 
■ kaw to bB. dts- 
ai ft glvMi neek. tat tl>» 
at the rlgtit time and 

The Issue, most Mi f M i tloaily. is 
It xrhapel or no catapal." it is. 
tha prasmt apaaHmlMBr>- 
Chaprt or non- 
Ma^. Tha Bhn of mast 
iUiim anlatHi H not 
alMlltlan aneta«Hi kM th* ta> 
« that 



OUB Huxma at 
Ika Btowa Hauaa 


■tuMnt attBodama: <avm at jaon- 
eampolaary Oliaiiel will rise. 

Last Prhlsy night some fifty or 
stXty peope ^ttepded the ARtJ 
raeulty panel dltettMhin. oMalnty 
net iKtause tiiey awe o8n|MkM tb 
do so. but, beoauM of Ha goad putidc- 
ity »nd soot! choice of topio «nd of 
partJolpan'ts, t*iey wsnted to «t.- 
tmd. t^e same could be done with 
Chapel. It Is the goal of ttiose on 
ttte oampuB wlai opptee oompulaory 
Chapel to goad the administration 
mta miiumii. aat oMMnaUnv, tha 
GBiami laeimai. la liaig a* tht 
or oanpnlMT ilWiiMjps it 
oCJIlMt M 
IMUI vHI not ka aiHMkM ta 

i5n5 te 

an "toBamwoMmB" (ta qiHia 1Prai> 
tfmt OalBBl itm/t kaaaaaa pnOam 
Utttt Hat tBMi *Ba to 

poor, in short, why. exoapt for tradt- 
'tion's sake alone (hardly a JusUfloa- 
4taii>. sltould U>e limping comipui- 
aon Chapel system bs nainUined? 
I agree with the l^esldent that 
"facts" are iaiportaot when eon- 
sldertng the Chapel question; t hope 
that he will agree that BealbOity U 
kiually Important. With these Argu- 
msDt« in mind and ttie iMtcked 
Chapel on the day of "Jim Crow or 
John Doe" In memory, t call upon 
those fraternities who have not al- 
ready endorsed the ARTT resolution 
to do so. tittle is gained by repeat- 
ing the petition much can lie gained 
if student opinion can force a reno- 
wUlon of Ota- presently en ciu Bta U 
Cliapri prograBn. Ihan it obp- 

to evaluate MM wmaaiiM. for tmt 
reason, dlaMtt) the faculty imd M^ 
ministratloni aaoh a report is 
maanlnglOBs; but it giwai ttw stu- 
dents an opportunity fmr subjective 
apple-poUahlng or back-biUng, and 
It allows the admlnlstiwtton and 
hanilty to settte emt«ntfli|lty into the 
uiNuM ( atlve rut of Uafiii. 

But the article has beoi pubUahad 
and eveorona is happr with the ro- 
sultA; the Orisnt Imb asnwd Ms 
purpose ai> a oiediuiii uid probioted 
Tttai diataiaaKita WIthili the cotnihu- 
nity. MoaiL, gctitMmeh, my oongra- 
tnlatMix; saCh a repon is just tHiat 
Bowdoin Coltete thMvea on. 

Id who haxT i«p iMatt: that when a ttiaMi H fw m h it dull we 
rxh always tliinX ^Dmir iilm^thinK telW; thn i^ng'^vtrnpei'Sfiwches 
is good exercise for faculty; that the chapel is beantiful; and that 
compulsory cha[)el is oiie tradition that's worthwhile and import.-»nt. 
The Prcsioent traced the origins of daily chapel back to the earliest 
clays nf the (k>ikge when Pnesideni McKecU' useii to get students v^ 
-fltriirgyd^ at Ule mf;(Mtly hm|r ofi6:9l) a,mt Mf ap[i«ng the staircaae 
hf Massachusetts Hall with his cane. Ijdbdly. 

llndHniabty. mikch of whMt Mr. Cnlet had to say is valid; he de- 
fendW chapel as w^;ai anyone couM, bnt one atnnnt help wmdtir- 
ing v^^ftHpr Ytf realty h^lfev?*^ in «l!»i!y ritajift (« ^ Nvtnjr insrtwrirtn 
or wheiltei lic-\ jo»i (teiitg caieful not to rock the iK»ai of wrllhecled 
ahnnhi at this, a ««ry ttmiUve and> tBmkv fieciad in Bnwdoin's 

The PrcRidem saJd. that chapel prnvides a "cnntiauit^ comin6n 
experience." V) doe»^ drinlinc. And who knows jtist Hot* sober olfl 
President Mckem wjb ta 6:38 in the wofhihg anyway? 

• •-»»•• 

' TiTfJ F>AU(^HThR of ^ late pnn Wallace Stevent, in crwc 
jiMrtitm with Trinity QoinBge, has atinekinced a hew pmgram where- 
in accomplished but ^kitively un|iiM«wn poets wilt be giwen the 
opportunity to travel among the New England colleges with their 
MClic ttmdticu: pnet.s wonhf take mm<i hirtin* the madl rentKng 
their }»oems at several colleges on each junket. Tlie colleges them- 
selves would take turns footing the bills. Bowdoin has been sound- 
ed out on this interesring experiment (whit h is already wnrtchig in 
nrfier parts nf the cmintry) ; let's h«^)e that dw bamites and' Gon- 
f«ru Oimmittee lodks iawGiabty upon k. 
*■- a a • • • 

PRF.DICTKW: Fhtti* RHgntas will be awanled the Waoden 
Spoan at hnnorrnw moming's- Ivy Day OrenHMiies. 

Hats off tn the class nf l%4 for planning what ii shaping iip as 
one of Bowdoin's liest w;eekends in years. 

a; •'•;•,,•.• 

evrr again, frerfinien will hencefuiih have ui'make a tatrtnnMnt itlHNue 
between Military fklence and nothing. Or nothing and Military 

Apparently to compensate for the bus of hy ri a n e, and to show 
m that it rcitly is rontxmed fhr our heaiihi the College has banne4 
dg.1reUe advertisements from the €)§Ue.S'T and. all hmire spnrtt 
programs. .So lei's pretend thai there aren't cigarrftte machines in 
the UnkNi and that an. one nn the larulty or adminittnatioii smokes. 
^)vhnisly, the sttidenhi will' Map immediately (ii they haven't al- 

■•'.•■♦••, .•■ 

Tttt COIXEGfe WJtX AI9?900?C(^ ntjfl mt'k that Dr. 
Lautence B. Brawn (H the UhivAtity of Adti^dt, Mntralla, witi 
inin nowtloin's rev<>lviiigHl4M>r fiMulty as a lecturer in psychology Mr 
riie lirat semester ni the l9(i8-64 acadtwnc yett. 

"Dr. Brown is Senior iLettuter In fieythrtlngy «i the Univettity 
af Adelaide. M^ has been an Hononrtv IjCrtnrer at Victoria I Iniversity 
of Wellington, New Zeaiatid; where he tcTeiVed his B.A., M.A>, and 
Diplama m Edtrcatinn. Dc w!^ awat^ed his dtxtorate at the Ihii- 
vci^ty of l'.«iwl(*i, Knglimd, awl icoeived an honorary Ph.iy. fhmi 

T^e C6ltegc will ahn announce ihartly the appointnM-m of Mr. 
Maurice I. Levin as an instnictor in- RMSsian. Mn I/>vint who has 
iai^t at I4iirvard ami M'.I.T., reneiwed his BiA. from Boston Uni- 
versity and his :M.A>. from' Harvardi 

» • » • • a 

THE DtAff'-S EIRCTME C»tASm.TY" BT1.T will be wirii 
us in spirit hut not in volts this wMkend. Yes, another Bowdoin 
tradition cnimblts before our very eyes, So kiak where ymi're going. 

• •> • • ' a • 

TM£ STUDENT COUNCIIL U Htxht^ tt» n«w niutclet. It 
voted to accefit General Eleeuic's hivttation to Rnwdoin- to appear 
en the ^lle<>c Bowl; it cnndiicted a studtnt-widt plebiscite on 
orientntism yc-sn-rday; it even expres.sed its mild disjipproval of the 
eltetric rt>rtiicient« adoTning the camput. 

This is good. Very^ good. One May hnfte that the Omtirik at 
its last meeting of the year on Mnnday,'^ will alto take a stand' nti 
the resolution regardhig compidM*^ rtuipel; which slowly but 
surely seems to be gaining adherents imtmig the ft-atetniiics. 

VVfe don't need to hash over ag^ih the CoHfcge Itowl faux pas; 
the aSiiffltion 4ias been righted: .Aed as far as Brientaiicm it con- 
oMfierit the snaleni hady ar tatge will decide what's tn be done, 
which is .IS it should be. We can aely hope the deriinon will be a 

No matter how the vote on arientation tums mtt, one thing 
•cntvk pairtnly obviniit: ^ nriematloM program of the last ffew 
years Is sstdly iti.irttT|nate. Nhw wete all familiar with the stsndhrd 
complaints .iIkmu orientation, and there's no need to expound these 
MBrin either. Kui rme concomitiini ol orientation here has not hem 
^ l e twac d enmigh, and titat is the inherent tendency of this system 
towani the prorfnction dl asstmtily line freshmen. 

The problem, hrieAv, is thni that many freshmen tnane to 
Bowdoin naively idealistic and .deliglflbiHy enthuWaalio, which is 
norma! and gmxl; only six week« lalfer, IMgically, many of them have 
liecome cynical an<l repressed. Why? BMHis<> oin- oiimtartion pnk 
gram is aimed at regimenting the tHwIs, making them into good 
Brothers .md uninteresting imiividtiats. And our society neetis in- 
Kfcsting individuals, needs theaa badly. 

What to du is the iliehictable q^astukit momentarily unantwer- 
ed. What we have it iiHi|lBesiional>ly bad, momentarily unaltered. 

». naidt, J». « 


"Jaar tw« hkicka from Mahie Street" 
OMN: >temlfey-Thars*y M aJBL la It WM. 

' ' t !• ajB. ta it ajB. 

nmint M a^ktal^tii. 

OM. nrT: M aiubun ai 'a , 
erBk M* Bm^ SMak Sandwkhar Lobater RoVa 
id* nat StrvflRi.Daalr. 

Bambi DagNood SMadwich 


t iWiikNB HlnaifMMitnm^Weta^ 

<e««n "daOy per year far IM MMMNMB half " ' " ' —■— '■ — ■■■ — 

... . lequited by the daata gg whicli tlw aawwii alu«ent 

■r iasM art mart and mare f>e- attends, two er Mbs? 1 (Kdvafti^ TW rWi«»nt IVJi 

— ««- »— '■tapoMed With, m Mt tar the "awdltartlte- valUa a» * ' * * *"^ ^^ICHI run 
afc pnamt, ranly m» 1% mtrntmim talha). Ulur ^ ^_ ^^. 

ttaMHaai hma a asfatim MMmI atHUiiaHB "* *'*' ■Biar: 

tha ^iAi«ta%lai«B«MmitM»t|aMhh I «aiM llfea t» «e|CB «h aiMrtan 

at ana day iB WMBy ana- net eMtaeai. MnHMr WWimini m iMar at Mat natiit aiafW aMa- 

ta tha moaeh of the aaa«. ae- poiiit raibwi^ tha ttial— V Mbp- ian pah w w HttHt B d toy Mat iu- 

I am 9mm ttMa. ItMRjBh- 
BB hata fitw Wl M a iMh hi 

mm aa a Wtair a| i— u ar Ol i— ji t$m- 

Hfeli tan, t ils flea H wr of opttMn ta- 

■ata^ twatn tha adiMnlaliwtlan and a Ml- 

daat la Meaaaiv. and a ataaM»«8U 

It a mttf allMNa k-'iaaM dl «»• 



Sttitk Rkto SIm# 




m at 
oC tmsmt 

at Chapel It Hm 

tHMt paytlK at- and 

IB IB WBl» aMAaBlMhtk 'iaoantaolanaa" h ftiaahrod. Vol, la tnri omI atiitiat eapraaUoa. Tlw 

wmtto oeaiaMBd ttltMii and Hw oaaa ar Wtl^mptm m^10m pHa«l giiM Ihaa attaMUiad aaeh a 

> p ftie a t htat ta>^ towa. Om to toeauMt •yiiiii mSt'_^mvS:%m Mn e. iro ns aUcartat a id Btiid awtt 

tae nt BH fc er of fTiBiiBH tat Batpi nHsai^ Vlt BMnc naiMl MrMitt tw tBipnBt Umbf diveni' oj iial i a ia in 

MM dabe», pIbb CtiqMt Haam al i a mar tha apatMr hi • laMNI'Hit ar taa fnm Ma ttoN laaa M 

foeaa tluni on whoae aooustlca are, mmumShu eMh a MWM WMt It ti 

*».<l»AHiBdr lfiidil>N«ha 

'awarl'o *« t* 

cMtbt. u 


laiktM «N»ap> 

Let UB h«lp you pbm your prinMns: 

US' wOT 8B bVbqIKS It « • • 

dm hnac aaiBiiBi i aB i» paaJ—lBd the haNhvriav mwI other 

Icnflfr er pit{itHi( i*0t iMwdain men eaii ahow yoQ tnort 
cotB in lime and aava yau monaar. 


ALmtNi usiTEMs • nxrstamt sorms 


9md K. Nh«» Mbdit W. 








Nwie* 4fU Ommenl s 

k QmI Weekend 


tlm* Mmiwxi >lM3e at Bovdoin. aad w w a * . tt f( 
«» mitfa* dfcte to thteMhr iBt— tin, f think. up. 

of an»i«»ng theinB<«iTes. In Ueu oi tbe caaajmc Wd« OrganBM AeaMti^ 
that mw^harMfiie* tke tprlns vBikntA ta yenix i>ut, men wmiaa 
back- Ob 13Mr OWR' inMUtCMtt <«Heh ft m imk in tnott cum VnH the 

SSS^^feiSSsTOf IndH Exhibit Opens; 
Cm. Piu PreiM Mhsoim Micy Acdaitned By TIMES 

1 oc "V 

ott tte mTSt ti<» ■•*• taw* n» 
to tlM tap «r tlw 

Mb iMn vt itn uttn « 

his MiB. HMML ai H 

•MnrirntDdMi.iteML '^ 2r~»!» "' *f»y mJwiwitM** paintii^M M«B»sd ia- fetiia darinj the pcrisd 

Tfrir litrti fittujl B t lU Mie bf My 10 '*'^*° Britwh dominion graduaty crept over the sul>-continent, will be the present exhibit few- 

-s „.„ *i~4. K.«-i/ .—-i-x «.♦ ^ *- , . , , , . .«^„ „, ^..--^ ^ «*"«»* itttAmta n ttle MNMb %> ""'wl •«* *« College Art Muaeum. The exhibit Htlfed, "Indian Painting for the PterioJ of th* 

^ gv mxl. himself H>ra«l.d out « tl» .mmd - dnmk or «uM. er pw^»N«ejh . pfetgt^m W «* Briliih Raj." open, todky an<l .mH owHhhm. »hre«gh J«hj I* «hI wiH be ^pen t« the p-bht 

]^^ A^Sttclto', A^to^ttto-ft«U- ^'*o»** charge. Tomoirow aiter the Ivy Day ceremonies on the atepa of the Walker Art Build- 
4H|t^«ito» a ClMe «C iy««Dfti, '>"«> anttpen houM will be hdd at the Aluseum. Studtehts aik? iL-'ir dfetes at« invited to vieW the 
MAIMkIm Ma tMMl Ik/miMnI «iiliilMH MfhealwienM wM be served. 

And ae, and here 1» the N« ptua. «e*ve eome up with 
tMlheie lor the Bawdotn man aod Mi dbCe Wba Mid 
kiaa for things to do over the Ivy weekend: 

t a 

1. Heve It tSeedhjre Bhow-ITello Sunriilbe" Party (tlUt 

t*» iml-mmi mm net m an ca«a»). 
3. Qo pat the liona in front of tte Alt Miaeum (this % 

(mAIM In Mir' 

I cariaMe dninkB turned the 
IM MM of Ob.iM taIMRl« eivumt, and someone paased out at MM 
nt IpMlIWi iMi Me whole thttit was tMOr Kntar ftB In 
M iMt ham wnr tlie oklmmi lut yeat'. ant to a * uWiiJ 
lb VMM m thto year, ees the d««et reMlt e( tae noit vm* 
te the faet that Mea fMtt M Me MMBk at MM 
aohadiilea) that tbey really fMt Hte Mantabw. Ita pntty 
eetr IMea has dwindkid Ita tlw peat tae 
the («hat uaad to be a tradlttea) mnnal danoe has 

he Ml emMgh M Me MMM el ««M\ Mt 
at leaat the danee adMa ■■■ i il l ilin to Me liiMll H »Nt» < i i ■ ! il l <i<i wet. 


' Hm ihHK dp tMMtt^ tMBR te Mhm I a M 
foM; Miet. it Itanits the numtar of "iManie 

t: muA Ml the tt«|» or the union and act OS the otftclai OoQevi 
Ctw i toi ((Ms h a apeckU for men who are waiting for their dktee 

4. Hh!le a p M to l iiK down in ttie tunnels that run under the campus. 
(Mfc entrahee h in the heating plant). 

6. <)pdh apMMBHaU and have a party in the fmaktait's offloe (good 
<6P iyiliittt ;. tfat iJiBaa t w t* wMar etovea — they don't leave teA 
tale nngerprlDlB). 

(r. Htoat d "tlkxMk tM Eagtes* party (this one is plaiwd at night, with 
v«y Maple raM). 

7. Oet ia«ae(l dn^ BobMe Up (not as hard as it sounds). 

•. van "^Mkose feat the highest r.Q. (especially geod to play «*th 

%, Slag Chriataua Oarols. 
10. iMvid* up tato teams, ot twenty, and ptey "Weat Me StaqT fttUs 

can be |»ayed aO weekend on a rotation basis). 

tkt mnrwtit a favor, cut the above list out and wear it piimad ta feur 

isatt TlUkS miSt'yses. uSta «&« Help ;cu miie youT ii,',ecXUiir,. Sut tt: 
etfedti maM'Sula ttiat you doat pick this Saturday night U> donate 
Id the Red Crouk 

teUt tiomvklMii «i' tte aanrt> 
OttM^eMbtM tMMfifli^ Iks twee 
(SM^ltiterM Mibe laiOniMa as 
KttnteM*^ n> Vm tMqts da tMIr 
r^fspistave caMftdMfS, tM fWee Ott^ 
s^dl -nte' te wpiB yO te lit ie to 
nsutm ottidr ttHMm df tbt wdilc, 
and. eMMBlala Ot (He l^mce 
ahd nOi lie equlpi^ to 
fer moot qudstuns aitout the 
XT. at (MVMUMtldn. 

nk .Xnteens wAl be given a fuU 
prf«Mm.^ hiainiotien an< the opera- 
UinB|ok Me ^Mee-Osrps insteainar 
s^inhina wtth^Waee Ofctps offkiBls, 
abcuadonsi and junios stair as- 
sio^isnla planned .tAglee tiMtabfuU 
iinm mtanrtlhg of the oraanlsatioh. 
"Hit i|iMS>r(a«i ■ w^- Wi* J*UM i7 
ni[«r^-«MitlaNe thnmtfi^ Aug. ail. 

'TiM^niitri PniitMWJ 
t3VMHVIll>9 JWrmnMnCfV 

T» Apply Eaurb'F^ 

Mlllidl'y MCfCfTWCHr 

TiNce ikmided Smmter 

aiim lif 




Co John MaarM who 
"best dive cxf the year." 

ly Ml|!«irf <nH jiehiii'LiCMC fte 

Curator of the Museum. Marvin poIiUcal, social, and economic Im- to express our appreciation to Mr. 
S. VaMt, who arranged tjie eKJMblt pact of the newly estabUshed Brlt- Caoaday for hb reference to Bow- 
MM It win probsMy be the fttst tttie Mi (XmMM." Mn^ ap p itoM tto n and Biterest to 

a eoUeetion ef indlatt pamting de- 
voted exdnatvely to that period has 
lM*i tresented in thft country. 

Thit works, aB fraon nortijem hi- 
Ma, UN lia four mslti groups; MBk- 
hai; Rajput (from najaethan and 
the Vhntib HlUst, Mk art. and those 
cotnmlBsteaed for ttie BHtlsh. termed 
Oompahy P&lntlngs. 

TtJejr ^n the pertod from Rob- 
•rt CHve's victory at Plassey In 
WW to the Great Revolt, also known 
as the sepoy Mutiny. In 1W7, when 
the hfliis of the disintegrated Mug- 
hal %ipfi-e and their allies, the _,,^ ^^^ ^^^ ..uc». ...u.h»i,uac<. w«c — — •—■-^ — •• — 

ItWWiias railed in what was vlr- "u^ uron"thel^rt"wairs""^Uh7h^ Yo^kT IltortiatMy). buPi* smikU 
tdaUy, a last organized attempt to 
oveft^r♦>* t>»» B?it!ih. 

ttie ptctures have been loaned to 
Bow<dom anonymously from one of 
the largest collections of Indian the world. Mr. Sadlk 


' Importance of the exhibition is 

MNiMIAa m the 44 -page oataMgue 

i« Me M*w which wlU be avaUkMe 

nn eonoepts and UMs of IMHan *>>• aHa. — Mb 
«Bt are discussed by Mr. Welch. "To My desk Is covered with cataleguea 

tile Indian, " he writes, "miniatures of exhibitions recent, current and 

U*i* not wall decoration and H scheduled that play to small audl- 

Oimsldered ttie practice of hanging ences but give these audlencert maal- 

llttle pictures In frames a most mum returns. This ta not a mattrr 

curious one . . . Miniatures were of the big museums like Philadel- 

auppaeet! tb bb kept to the Tothl- phla< although its current "Wor^d 

bhana,' wrapped in cloth to pmteet of Flowers" is a show that would 

them from fading-, insects, damp, embellish the New York art calen- 

and other haakfdi." dar) or Toledo and Boston (which 

Ifowever, as this tradition along cdmlUnSd forees ta the biMUdlt 

with cithers suoeumbed to British B a r bi ao n show. Just flnistied) er 

wa^rs, "framea wets aiade, glass cut. Chicago (which can be both as 

and Ris Highness' mbiatui'es were sound and twice as foolish as New 

signed iMiotographs of Queen Vi6- museums, eometimes hi oat-of-the- 

wria and several viceroj's, just De- 
low the snaMlTig but decspiC&ted 
tigers," Mr. Welch states. 

Indian artists did two types tff 
paintings of the British; those 
drawn "behind their backs" for In- 
Mana md others iwpuiiiaiiijimi by 
the Queen's subjects, Mr, Welch 
says. The fcamer were often carl- 
oatitfes although "malicious por- 

tptsfeete^V'to Agplytog 

for afaMleiit defemMnt fNwt ulUtanr 
eervloe are advised that a sp s e M s 
wslMen reea«t for the tegMTaat'* 
deferment mutt be sabmitted t« his 
iMsal draft board, the iOsllage sW- 
dent Certlllcate, Seleetlve gervlee 

Thtee inniDta bum hmat, sbhNMd* m ^Mhre ga polllioal mr to the 'Sir^ and the "BMat" (29 HH*^ f^ >«inih» Ufa M- 
tcms in the rtatioftt captesf dnritt^ the feteBH? ftsmiater. Prafes- ""«' ROTC award fn gunnery. (HycSe I4J1 fCo^HlaM), 


m o**^egtie, which win cOatarn ^nifti, of Her MaJeSt^s servants' 

To the Bovwioin Ubrarr-fMh •uocesafulty'^^lvui^ iTRyi hirkcy 

in the hfth floor stacks. ' \ 

. , . ....... ._ 

To the Bowdoin Oltl£NT for publidhoag the story, of h liy* tur- 
iMy ih Mie fifth Ahor smdto before k l«a]t{>eiiecL 


rtaasst for deferment ef a regfetraat 
but ealy sappeH sadi a n^aesC 

Students are reminded that a 
student Is deferred far. eae year 
only. If he wtihss te santl— s Hk 
doCennent far another ysais hs awst 
sabmit a new rsnaest. 

The OMtege win send a raport 
at the olass standing for the acad- 
emic year on 8S Form 100 to draft 
boards only at the request of the 
individual or draft board eoneemed. 

All students who Intend to make this Bowdoln't Department of Oovern- ymty in MMmehusetts and has 

request should contact the Regis- ment and Legal Studies, Is actli« aateod.aa secretary «£ the Interna 

trar as soon as possible BEFORE »» *^culty Advisor to the Cent*, uuml Club. He too plans to attend 

LfiAVINO FOR SUMMER VACA- J^^^ J! U^'L'^. flf^'J: ^ ^^*«*'- ' . 

Amohg its aMhs, the tMngresslMial 
Internship Program seeks to acnora- 
pllsh the following; 

•— the naUnshigi ,ei* the' totam's 
kn>wto<% e at tW niitibnal logMa- 

To a number of Bhinswidt y^otitlia Bmm 


sor Athern P. Daggett announced today. 

The three stadbtito ar« Dbvid Geken; DtMialtl G. Alexander 
and Robert S. Frank, Jr. 

Ctohen will eerV* in the <i»f fke of U. S. Senator Edmund S. 
form tM. and the CeSege (|taaHflea- Muokie (D-Maine), Alexander in the office of: U. S. Rpcprescma- 

tlaa T>e.t 8c»^ do »et eenMlteto a ^^ Wjmam R Bhtes (R) of tiw Sbth MaoMchueetto Congme- ^ 

sional Disttkl. un^ Frank in a W»»KiiiBt»n •fiice that vri»be Chi^aliwis towj in loovn, i,*,, Jie kowt^m-^fmrn. 
announced when necesomy airangfelnentii are completed^ ^ 

"Rie Internships, now hi tholr aa wtU. as being on ttm Dean's 
seoenu year at Bowdotai, were List. He Is also one oT the top 10 

ostablished tii 19M under the Sum- sehelam In his Class. A Republican, i 

nwr Congressional. Itatentship pro- Frank Is a siember ot BowdMn's To Paul Morriaey, for "beat tenor a4tlift.|»ai>,-" 
gram tag the Bewtfain Cltlasnshtp PeUtlcal ^wum. president of Alpha 
Glearbig ■owe. The program Is Rho Upsllon Fraternity, and busl- 
being continued by the Bowdoin neas manager of "ttie Bugle." He 
Center tor Education In ^olltlct, plana en a oaiedr In lAw: 

which has taken over the work <« Al«|(amter is ai«o a Dean's Ust,^., ^~. t^ - 

the CTeartng House. Scholar^ A major m Ootemment, To the Bkunswidt Police DtefiatMienl; fdig Utew uhalflisk ahd 

Professor tlsfgett. Chairman df he ha« weriMd for the RepubHcan devoted efforts to encourage th»GtMit^ A Moss ea n Gamewt flnae- 

Hnrty " ^ " "' 

Hpi o d ' Wt i w is of 13 of the Indian 
palmings in . the exhibit, will in- 
(dMe'Msays on the an af that na- 
tion and discussions of the works 
on show by two emmeat authorities 
«n todhm. hlBtury and att- 

They are Professor George D. 
Boaree af Bowdoin'^ History and 
Ooremment Departments, scholar 
aa Zndia and autiior of the prise- 
Irinning bo6k "British AtUtudes To- 
wasds India, 1784-1858," and Stuart 
C. Welch of the Fogg Art Museum 

were also ordered by 

Despite the setves of artiste kept 
bufy making pictures of English 
men and women, their "foxhunts' 

way p!aa>.M, \Xm{- Viaw i>HiiK>^ tVii^t 
their ftmction isn't to bring New 
YoA to the yokels but to bring 
good art to an intelligent, if not 
always knowledgeable, public, and 
have abandoned the Idea that art 
education must be offered either In 
baby talk or in esoteric lingo. 

Actually there should be nothing 
suiprlMnt in alt this exoqit to any- 
one who aoeepts. unconsciously, the 
Englishmen, Idsa that the provinces take second 
plac tn this gigantic funnel we live 
m. More surprislnK is tlie program 
at Bowdoin College, Brunswick Me., 
Where a small college in a com- 
munity of I6XM0, by Its own proud 

on elephants., and Vkstortan still- count, held a leonard Baskin show 

last fall that the Museum of Mbdei^ 
Art will have a hard time beating 

llfes, Mr. Welch says there were 
"grander, far more serious studies" 
of plants, birds, and beasts. 

To the Detta Sig hhuae fne <^ebratlh« AHbor Da^Tci* FaftdMid 
initiatini; a program ot re^f orestMion on. thdtt oWikHroM lawh. 

To the Playboy Qub oft Maw YoA Citjr. tat gtftlifouMy 0|)elitlig 
ita dobfe «» the genaml' pMiMic. 

cerned before the and of.tM 
ter. This is essential for the Col- 
lege to forward SB Porm KB to 
the local draft board on time. 
Grades cannot bd' rew n a e d until 

Cohen i» a Oeaa'A List studeUt 
and one of tte top lo per cent tti 
TION. Cejtalh Inlbraiatton must be ^ademtc rank of the Junior Class, 
obtained from each student coor in the summer of 1962 he studlod 

It the University of TVmrs in Francs. 
A member of the Touhg Democralk, 
Cohen was an election worker In the 
itn Maine campaign and did re- 
search for the Democratic TuVf. 
Be also attoadad the sUte wide 
after the middle of June which Democratic Issues Conference which 
leaves little time to work out class eonsidered the party's platform for 
ataiidlngs and mall out Tae Selec- 1963. Cohen plans on obtaining « 
tive Service Forms te draft boarM law degree and Is coiulderlng a 
before early July when most boards career in government service, 
reopen cla.sslflcatlon. Rrank Is a James Bowdoin 8chol«r 

Daggett, Hathaway, And Boyles 
Debate American Policy In Cuba 

b»N. as p4kyed. on tlie Mall. 


To Ahm. iCarraa who* mib^r.*, fkott. but jbr Jil i MH oiMieer ilk Pro 
footbait, this year tasnorf' to isliMt iMmmiaeiB to' be Mt- eqnaHy 
short otie in Pro wreatfing. 

woiid's leading experts on Indian 

In his essay. Professor Bearce dis- 
oaaMs the- broad sooUl and politleal 
lactote «M«h Influenoed the de- 
ve iopm snt and eventual dlsappear- 
of' the olasBicai 
traditions of indU. 
BritMi totefoat 
about IMO." Piuf f u r 
WTlles. "Brlthin^ tmpadt on 
mdtoB Ailtura was rather United, 
and tte British, indeed, ttlapied 
more ftom Itidla than they gen- 
erally gave." The printed ealiooes, 
sUttfi, and splret of India tctc In 
dun and, Ms aaeie^ waa adsnlred. 
and Its Hterature and learning were 
praised, he declares. 

But British Interest In Indian cul- 
ture "began to wane towards 1813, 
%tMSn the British Parliament opened 
freely to Brltlstt traders" and 

with its show of the same artist 
.^1^ ww. . , J ^, ■ , aotiedidfcd for aeat year. Moreover, 
At the -Ktotanlcal and zoological ^^^^ ^ „„^ ^^ ^ x>ee,mtyx\ 
gardens esUblished at Barrackpur. ,^^^,^^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^ jjj^j, ^^ 


at HarvArd University, one of the !!!,"^^?^';^^' ."*'^^'* ^'"'^.^ ^ "^ prlniod at his Gehenna 

Mughal tradition were set to WoUt 
on projects that eventually mn 
to thousands of painstakingly ac- 
curate renderings of flftm and 
fauna," Mr. Welch states. 
The "extraordinary sensitivity" 
miniatwe ®' **** Bhrrackpur artists to wild- 
life was a "quality due in no small 
measure to the great tradition 
ItWnded by the MUghal Bmperors 
Akbar and Jahanglr," he writes, and 
the finish and animation of the pic- 
tures Is ftter "ttwn Any painted by 
the Mughal school after the middle 
of the 17th century, And. this is 
high pralss." 

the small staff found Itself swamped 
by a book business. (Things are 
easier now> the catalogue is out 
of print, although collectors still 
beg fo rlt.) 

Ftothe iM or e 
Bowdoln's next exhibition is more 
surprising yet: "Indian Painting 
from the Period of the BrlUsh Raj," 
in other words, from the Battle of 
Pla««y m 1757 to the Sepoy Mutiny 
of 1867. The period has never been 
done in an exhibition, and most of 
the paintings will be eahtbitcd fbr 
the first time. (A few, from the 
anonymons colleirttjr. hare been 

The foUowbig Ib a oondenasUon ^^uivn at Asia House heie.) 

of an article by. Mr. John Canaday, 
Art BMtor «f (he New Terk Times. 
Originally head^. Manhattan la 
An Isand-and Is Hardly, Aware 
That Exhibitions of HIgtiest OaaMty 
and Variety Go On Across the Land, 

AlMut 18.(no persons visited the 
Bowdoin Museum hurt year, a 86 -per 
cent Increase and, of course, a flgare 
In excess of the population. 

Marvin 8. Sadik, the curator at 
Bowdoin, admits that there it very 

procurftjg trf essartls! data by J^ ij^e Alhletk Dfcbai«m«M. fur. vchedbfinK aWttV teadt me«ts *«» mlsstoaartcs. Professor Bearce **^- P"*!!^^ arUele prlnt« in Me i,ttje to be seen in the area, in the 

iiBMait. M tte pBOttod proooas and owned by the college aihce I'e04. He ireW hadidtmf Mem out for tnasfomlng tndki — Ibr in- 

In tte tafuto. at tte Party of his regularly. 

— teoadenhig of carver Wtertots To the Economics Department. Who' ethlorafttly cotttinoecl a 
s« tbM tte student may eansider p«>|icy of Saturday ekatna in the face »f ALL adversity. 

attending graduate or law scihool; 

To Mary Franeue SeatlMb i*r tbt bulstiiltt<Img cobtubution to 
American ardulecturc, die Sbiatsoe Buildiiig. 

Our "American PoUey In Cute — History Professor said that we ale 
Past and Future" was drtiatad at 
the Alpha Rho OpaHon House Frl 

To Miss M)nt:ia M'. 
.entire Psi U house. 

foy suceesaf«ilr voiainv lh« tenraib ti the 

day night, ttay to, by Professors 
Daggett aad Hathaway and Captain 
Boyles. Ite panel dtaoussian con- 
s!«t*d of* icncial iMrttiMnt from 
each member of tte panel, (iuestlons 
directed *» paneUsti frwn ether 
membora of tte panel, aad q uflsU a n s 
from the 

'' tolerating a present defense systeta 
that "would make Genghis Khdn 
vomit." Supposedly, we have et- 
ough fire power to kll each Rut 

In his opening address, Captoln 
Boylto amphaalMd that his perstmal 
oplntona dkl net reflect the govern- 
ment's attitude towards Cute. Re 
suted that Oaatro^s tainoeer of tte 
island was a IWoal guerrtOa war- 
fare action. GHIlo% mountain hide- 
away proved impenetrable for the 
regular forees under Battet* and 
tte latter cdUd not take sdvantage miy outside Ibrce 
of its superhr fire p oa ti . 

Captain Boylea said that Caatto 
used coercion, ta tro rtsre and tottmi- 
datlon to win tte loeal popnUoa, IdU- 
hig any people wte wpperted tte 
dictator. Once Castro overtluow 
Batista, he used his tottiUgence and 
high articulateness to rally the 


— tte ho^B ttf Uhphmtlng the 
seMk or pdMfoal poUttaal ambl- 
tidh. an the part ot tte intern. 

BuwM i l B latetniats are atoesen by 
fhcntty BiMdiers of the Department 

^^ri21222L?!Siri.!^lirf,fIr To John Halperin for his contributions as the "Dotothy Kilgallfcn 
ran aaoanaaiMwinui uie view mac , ,. n i ■ <-k • i> ■ ■■ <*>' • r». « 

a iMiipiiii HHMwMMtMBh pngnm, of tne Bowdoin. C lti ai ik '' H\n suprehie efforteto make Bbwdoitr 

such as an tenof thesis, shouM be a more controversiat eaittptfs. have not gpne unrecognized, and 
slan dtisen twenty-flve times ovOr. part ef th e pio^et. Othm whoare ^ ^^y y^ ^ ^^^^ ,^ ^ ^noops^dOR taoffar*^* ycHtfw 

iMi't once enough, he asked. wupwud todude soolal soience ^^, ^^^ ».• ^ ,jt^ ^ ^ :•. -^ -r- .^ 

•Man is an up-side down Ptau*" "•*«"«» !»»««"«' ^^"^ "^udenU. ribbon for tte (M^m l^^^dWhteix 
according to Hathaway. He pointed 
to the fact that this country has a 

tremendous mlllteiry capacity, bill 

"little moral imagination." Man, It MP^I^ W~W B^^I^BB '^ _^ ^ ^'^ '^ ■^"•~.. ' 

seem.s. Is too busp conjuring up war 

while peace steuld be given mere 

thought and effort. By the ydU 

aooo, man may still be alive aad 

living m a state of warlessness. This 

Is not to say there will be peatoi 

he felt, becawe even a "conquemr 

Wants peace," but a world where aa* 

fllety is free to grow uninhibited by 

troduolng western science and teoh- 
nology, British education. British 
political Institutions, and the spirit 
of western llljerty and enterprise In- 
to India." 

In tte end. Professor Bearce 
writes, it was inevitable that India 

would "experience the cultural dls- 

Sunday Times, May U, discusses 
seve^I slgnlfleant art exhibits out- 
side New Terk €Ky. We have re- 
printed tluit portion of Mr. Cajia- 
day's article which refers to oar Art 
Museum, not only because of the 
fine praise Mr. Canaday haa extend- 
ed, but she beeaeoe of the iMrrent 
exhibition of "Indian Painting from 
the Period of the British BaJ" 'vlUch 
shauM interest tte CoOoge and tte 

On behalf of the College and the 

rUptl(m which would accompany the Department of Art, we would like 

way of art. but when asked whetter 
he didn't think that a generally 
art-eduostlonal program might t>e 
preferable to a series of speciallaed 
exhibitions, said with feeling, "God, 
no;" He feels rightly ttet a special- 
ized subject offered in depth htu 
more general pertinence than a 
general subject skimmed over. He 
has drawn the line, however, at an 
exhibition of Irish Georgian Aroh- 
ItBcture and another of Pakistani 
Stone Rubbings, which were of- 
fered him. Wrong kind of depth. 


Professor Dhgtett said that w* 
must deal with the Immediate pr(ib» 
lem and not work out tte solution 
of armaments Juat yet. He calMi 
the Cuban pr«>blam the "Monroe 
Doctrtne thnat come to Ufe." Rgsv 

masses around him to ototato bal- ,ia (falling ttider the Doctrine bo* 
ance of power ta Cute eauae it Is % foreign power") ha* 

Tte sponsoring power who gave not only extended Its system to * 
Castro fundd, replacements and 
weapons was the tTnlted Stotes, 
Boyles explained. Russia's mterest 
m this once U.8. dominated Island 
only began ta eameat when tte Bay 
of Pigs Invasion preeed abovtM*. 
Not only did Russia send troops and 

missies to dM^ to «Me It aa a ba«, ua^uji^ ten<B toteeak up tte unll» 
but also used It to train subversive ^ ,»,. xa^t.^ v^JHv^.^^ 


TUUkht Thrd Toeeday 


Pfan TeMaleete- Westentl 

Aadte Dan 



Class 01 M3 

tjccifiureatc l» firadiifliQii 

— ■ » l«ng wtei t '— ' 
Why not Iwve year iMvcnti caijojr It ST 



(Parents of undeifeAduates aba weki»e!> 

nnestNUhe Foogft —A Aiwmmadaliona 
Oh% MbhMl's ple«kM4-dMl<»froni Bnuuvrkfe . 

OPEN MAY 29 TlttOUm SmmBMllftR 

for eeler booklet ant-faathar 

cup out tbU ad and aand 

Who $af« Oxf«ri dttlli lMi& to IM heavy ? 

L %BM^« 

country m the Msstem Hemisphsre. 
but has also oentnolled the country, 
thus vtolattng the Doctrine twice. 

Daggett toroui^t up the Punto Del 
■sta meeting of tte Amerldan 
■totte It was decided at that taltov 
Americaa diasiiftan ttet MarxMn- 

groups ttet were to te used In other 
South Amertoan. cauntrles. 
nofesam- HfttteMcr or Vie Ilto^ 
tory Department aMcd thoae irtm 
attended tte discussion to guard 
against three generalliatlons. 'I^•^ 
ihrtt was that CaMro wae Mnearatto 
at first, but then changed to Com- 
munism. Tte second is tdamlng the 
UB. solely for prtttag the levolu- 

of the Western Honlsphere and 
should te chocked; the commualst 
teaAlags and theeky h tacompatMe 
with tte iheortea on govermtent 
hold by tte American sUtes and 
that anything labded '<8oviet" is hdt 

Aar unOaiterai aetlenby tte Uhlt- 
ed States, the Oovemanent Prelet- 
sioa frit, would prove (allure te- 
cause "it would cot solve anythlbc." 

tlooary leader to«anls Communltm Any hiterveotlto wltteut Justlflea- 

and thirdly, that It wflUld tevo been "*» •« the wbrlds eyes would: te 

impassible for Castia tostaer a nUd- hlgh^ dangerous to take. If we had 

die course tetween tte fait and •*•■ optolon behind us. te *M. 

tte West. ** ^""^ safely totervene to CiiM's 

In Hathaways oplnlbn, tte tJB. •*'*1» 

m e itl eh to the wnlhaMlom awde to tte Tnranttoir. Daggett Mid, 

H» Hie ObtlM rtihm Tte ^uanui- we have to tee with aa "hnteppy 

tlm affected by tte ITS. did teve and trrttatlon*' tftohtWh. DUtod 

a Umlted sHoeaai. te tah, Mit AM Stataa' ottMM ahoulil te ablo to 

not hurt Castro much. outlive it without teving to wait 

FiMap thm Tua a d a y 

"'^ ■ ^.■ ' ' j. '' v.t ' ': -^ 








8Bow«D «KVBAcm» amri 




157 Pleasant St PA 5-53» Irufiiwidi 

FfM^oiutic TraimiyiMllNi ^ Alllkuit 9t biffMet 
Front End — (itigwii 4BeliHc«4 




Wh«h warm weather aomgt, 
•hauM mgnof traditi6n aban- 
don Oxford cloth in their 
. shirts? Not s*k says Arrow, 
Offering the Gordon Dover 
Club B«ti«l» Oxford hutton. 
dhwn. It hhs the iMk, the 
feel, the luxury of regular- 
weight Oxftml. But itfs tight 
—asonly batiste can be. Ooet- 
ahort sleeves, taperetMhape. 

PUmstnmxtV. buttons av 
Stfret a soft, subtle collar 
roi.,6hck collar button and 
llleiti,"Saftft>ittali ' labeled. 
In a wide rhnge of 
colors, plus white. V^ 


■ |oa ga laa bok totlsr la 


Maine St. Brunswick 




FRIDAY. MAY I7< »6J j 

Lacrosse Squad Splits 
Final Two Encounters 

^f^lC fiM 

»<#»<■% l<>f*»M»i#*Mfc *<»«»—< 

Sports Take A Back Seat 

? * s < 1 » I ■ . .y V' " 

To dte cMtel obwrver of the Bowdein acene, fVi^ wock* 

^d aDpeara to extend from Wednesday ii%fal to the foHowinv- 

T<te«day morning. The crack of the bat. the flight of the Maxfli. 

a^i exhaiMted aprinter. the swish of the tennis racket, and the 

Qpening face offs have been temporarily suspended. Even the 

yijif luff in New Meadows Basin, as Bowdoin Sports arc pushed 

mddt for more, universal and bo less demandins activities. 

To the ^bartninc visitors and their proud escorts, there 
f^maias but one example of Bowdoin's athletic prowess, Friday 
afternoon's soccer clash at f^kard field. These Gladiators aa- 
aure us that they will struggle to the bitter end. The (other) 
arena will open at two-thirty to the genefaJ populous, and no 
admission will be charged. 

We also pltBi to head south across the Rscataquis River, 
%ifith the Prudential Company's answer to the Senior Center as 
our guide post, to Bowdoin's own night in the Now Boston. Be- 
fore we put up our pens to join this festive «»cunion. with mixed 
einotions, we leave you. , . . 

• ,. . with the apntfiy of our campu^ that quality that atudentc 
t^oid to get most fired up about. 

« >. • with Bowrdoia, that small, privately endowed Itberal arts 
eollete, located no^ of the Ffscataquis River, which sheds its 
ooak of diligence 4nd abandons its hallowed halls and plajring 
fields one May weekend a year in favor of Boston and beaches. 
.1, , the qMlity of character, that which our teams are designed 
tis buHd half of the time. 

« . • to ponder defeat, that which builds character, 
c « * lb the ekjoymcnt of yiour dates. 

. .' .' with forecasts, which consistently differ from results (ex' 
lunple — Maine weather). 

f • . to pay your regards to the color trey, w'tich has universally 
replaced regal purple in demanding respect. 

^ . . with the menxoriea of our hometowne, where we ell won 
four letters. 

... to the stete of Ivies (inebriation), the spring sport in which 
everyone wins his sweater. 

... with Jane, and also July. August, and Sqitember, the b^l 
pert of the school year. 

i :.'« {the Baeeball team has pcreonally requested tlflitere leave 
out e sentence with Kin' it); ' v* .«•.{),,,, 

.' . '.' ynth Lees, where we are at at the tnd of a season, to ex* 
plain how we did; - ? rjiwq'i 

* . . with Melne, where Bowdoin will always be but where Bow* 
doin will not always play. 

... vrith Next Year, what we wilt always have. 

( .'. to pondfti' prejudice, what cea be eliminated by outstanding 
athfedc ability. 

a . *' wtth the hopes that next year's track team «vill be of the 
aainiehitfh qqaKt^ that this year's ia. w. ;, . v. ,. ; ^ ., , 

f; , . with required, "cal" that is. 

'. • . to search for spriag, that natural pheaomehon petuliet tO 
latitudes south of the Piscataquis Rivet. 

. . . with the top of the Senior Center, from where future Elow- 
doin seniors will be able to watch the Red Sox in the World 

... with the soccer match whose vidous action will leave Plck- 
atd Reld permanently scarred. 

. . . with Westbrook, the playing area which riv^ils nckard Field 
as a training ground for Bowdoin teams. 

^ . . Xxxx'axxxxxxx (our ride is leaving for Bostott). 

tanded Its wlnnlnf streak to four 
gsmes by downing Worcester Poiy 
Tacb T-e last aaturdsy on tlie 
opposiUon'a fMd. On a muddy field, 
before a Patent's Day audience the 
Polar Bears and the Engineers 
fouglit a hotly contested game which 
vas not decided until the final 
whistle blew. 

4 Bowdoin '« Dave Kllgour scored the 
iflrst goal of the day which waa soon 
matched by a Worcester tally. Jack 
Snydsr then put one In the nets 
to give the Polar Bears a 3-1 edge. 
After this point the Bowdoin team 
was never behind, although they 
were never ahead by more than two 
goala at any' time. Through most of 
the game the soc^e was tied and it 
.was not until there was lera than 
flTs minutes left to play that the 
tie was broken for the last time. 
With three minutes remaining in 
the game Worcester was given poe- 
sssslon of the ball and It stUI look- 
ed like they might be aMe to 
make a last ditch effort. A Bowdoin 
penalty made things look even 
brtShter for the Big(neer», but the 
Bowdoin defense was able to hold 
them off until time ran out. 

Don Handal, Bob Hooke, and Jack 
Snyder each contributed two goals, 
and Dave Kllgour also added (me 
to the Bowdoin total. 


Wednesday afternoon the Bow- 

d(to lacrosse team wound up its sea- 

' son 'by dropping a game to Tufts l>y 

z _;.. ^c of 5-j. Tufts . i ii-grg ' .! thi4r 
first goal ot the game within three 
mlnutea of the opening wlUstto on 
a break-a-way run down the entire 
l«igth of the fled. Neither teem 
scored during the remainder of 
the first period. The second period 
was the big one for Tufts, as they 
came through to hit the nets four 
times. Bowdoin's first two tallies 
came in ttalrpertod wlUi Tlo Papa- 
oosma scoring uiukaslsted. and Bfrtan 
Murphy, taking an assist from Bruce 
Latsk, chalked up his first of two 
goals for the day. Murphy acored 
again in the third period to com- 
plete the scoring for the Polar Bears. 

The Bowdoin stlckmen played 
sound ball throuiihout the second 
half. This wa.<) especially evident on 
defense, holding held Tufts scer^lSK 
for the entire thirty minutes. At 
one point Bowdoin was playing with 
one man out on penalties for about 
five straight minutes but was MUl 
able to stave off all Tufts' bids to 
score. Ooalie BUI Westerbeke did a 
fine job In the nets the whole sec- 
ond period. 

This loss gives the Pcriar Bears an 
even 4-4 season with wins over 
Nichols, New Xhgland, WFI, and 
MIT; and loses to U. of Mass., UNH, 
Wesleyan, and Tufts. Special men- 
tion here ^ould be made of the 
consistently outstanding jobs turned 
In by senior co-captains Jack Sny- 
der and 8t>*ve Crabtree throughout 
the season, and also the consistent 
scoring of Tom Oliver and Don Han- 

State Series Bright 
As Tennis Team Swee|» 

Ills Bowdoin Tennis team tripped 
Maine, 7-2. and then beat Colby, 
•-1, to stay in contention for the 
Series crown. At Maine, the depth 
of the team was evident; all the 
slnglea won. Steve Hecht moved up 
to two, and Schwartz rejoined the 
slngleB llde-up. Both came through 
with fbae wins. Only when the match 
was wen. did the tesm let up and 
drop two doubles matchea 

Oslby proved an even easier match 
as Mily Tom and the doubles qom- 
blnatlon of Btadner and Msghiir 
ran into trouble with the latter 
loalng In 3 sets. Otherwise, the ^am 
had a gootf dav. The doubles com- 
bination of Laad and Hectait proved 
that they may be the team to w;a^h 
In the Series tournament, "tney 
overwlulmed Fretith and 'Sbov; 
$-X*-i- McDonald played the best 
match, beating Snow, 9-lfi-l. 

Frost Captures Coveted Trophy 


l^wdoin's Favorite Berbelf 

SIX— EAKtins^aoc 

•■^ '-r-'^ '- 




Ties For 6th Place 
In N.E. Tournament 

Bowdoin's golf team finished In 
a strong tie for sixth place In the 
agth annual New England Inter- 
collegiate Golf Tourney at WU- 
Uams cmifwe. With Phil McDowell 
and Randy Baxter setting the pace, 
the squad tallied 342 strokes In Its 
tie for sixth place with Holy Cross. 
The University of Connecticut won 
the event with a total of 336 and 
Worcester Tech was second with a 
score of 333. The biting cold and 
pouring rain bothered the pre- 
toumey favorites. Williams, Rhode 
Island, and Tufts as they finished 
third, fourth, and, fifth respectively. 
Other team scores Included Amherst 
SM. Massachusette 346, Colby 347, 
New Hampshslre 34S, Middlebury 
300, Providence 356, Trinity 357, and 
Maine 3S8. In all thirty-one teams 

Bowdoin was a surprisingly strong 
temtender considering its season re- 
cord of four wins and eight losses 
and for a while It appeared as If 
the Polar Bears might even steal the 
title. Neither Captain BobOsterhaut 
nor long-hitting Grant Kloppman 
we!re able to cope with the weather 
and coarse cmidltlons, however, as 
th^y ulUed «7's. 

More surprises were in store in 
the battle for individual honors, as 
m Adrien, medalist from Worcester 
Tech, defending medalist Dean Webb 
of NcH'theastem, and the IMl med- 
alist and pre-touraey favorite Barry 
Bruce of Tufts all were knocked 
out in first roimd play. It was finally 
Bill Morgensteln of Tufts who had 
been playing behind Bruce for three 
years, who captured the individual 

lisst Tuesday the llnksmen travel- 
sd to the long, windy Portsmouth 
Country Club to battle the Univer- 
stt7 of New Kampdilre Phil Mc- 
Dowell emerged as the only Bow- 
doin winher as be edged Bruoe Wil- 
ley a and I. New Haqipahlre won 
sast^ 64. 

The remainder of the schedule 
Includes the State Meet in Augusta 
n^ Tuesday, and Stete Series 
Action against Colby and Maine on 
Thursday and PWday. With their 
season recari at 4-9 and no sUte 
series victories to date the Polar 
Bear golfers will be out to win 
the last two, to secure third place. 

ImM (B) nrnrinc (M) t^ (•) (B). 

Hwht (B) Bllot (M) ••2 S-l (B). 

MeUonald (B) Slmonton (M) t-4 t-4 

Hsrdca«tl« (B) jMn (M) f-t «-4 (B). 

Schvut* (B) Graelr (M) <-! 8.< B>. 

MuKlwr (B) Frmch (M) B-0 f-4 (B). 

UiSd ■ McDonuM «B) DMrinc - Slliat 
(M) *-t «-4 (M). 

Haeht-Hardeaatl* (B) Slmonton • Graely 
(M> S-l »•* «a). 

S-hw«Tt« • Bnulner (B) Smltk - 8t«rn 
(M) 8-IS »-1 (-4 <B). 



I.IKM <B> M«achiun (C) S-Z D-2 <i«f*u|t 

Raeht (B) Crawforrt (C) 7-B (-1 (B). 

MoDonkM (B) Snow (Ct (-1 «.l B). 
Tom (B) French (C) «-3 2-( t-i (B). 

MsnlMUdl* (R) nonOthv <0> «-« 7J1 
(B). ■ " - ' 

MiwuHf <B> 'AoS^noB (O. M- M 
DOVSLU • ■ ■ ' . 

L«M - HMfat HB) FKnel) ., 8«ww (0) 
M S-l (B). . ' ^ 

HcOomM ■ Hiirdnurtic (B) CHtWferd^ 
Boothhr (C) S-l «.2 (D). 
man (C) (-» »-« «-4 (C). v i . 

Maine 7-2, Colby 8-1 

Frosh Teiinis Win$ Two; progh Baseb^ Downs 

Tops In Series Action CoIby9.iandM07-2 

On May 7, the Bowdoin Freshman 
Tennis Team shut out the Univer- 
sity of Maine (at Portland) team, 
9-0. Due to a well balanced assault, 
the Cubs — did not lose a set 

The pace was set by Roger Hln- 
chllffe and Cy Allen for Bowdoin, 
by defeating their opponents by 
scores of 6-3, 6-1; and g-l, 6-3 re- 
spectively. Brian Warren also 
blanked his rival by the score ot 
6-0, 6-0. Andy Piatt, Bill Beedle, 
and Frank Yule cooipleted the 
Bowdoin sweep in singles. 

In the doubles, HlnchlifTe tesmed 
up with Bradley to win their match' 
6-4, 6-1. At the same time, Allen 
and Warren won their encounter by 
a similar Score of 6-4, 6-3. To com- 
plete the successful afternoon's 
white-wash Rog»»r Adams and BUI 
licydon took their exponents by 
the score 6-4, 6-3. 

On Thursday the freshman 
tennis team swept to a deci- 
sive victory over the University 
of Maine frosh at Plckard field! 
The clean sweep of the matches 
brought the club's total Indl^ 
vidual match record to 36 wins 
and one loss. The cub team has 
won undiluted possession of the 
top spot in SUte Series fresh- 
man tennis competition. 

In the singles action versus 
Maine Rog HinchlUfe clinched his 
match 6-3, and 6-3. PhU Bradley 
crushed his opponent 6-1, and 6-0. 
Brian Warren, Andy Piatt, BlU Ley- 
don, and Dave Babson all copped 
their singles matches. 

The doubles competition saw 
Bowd(^ again emerge unscathed. 
Hlnchllffe and Bradley combined to 
pull out a 6-4, and 7-6 victory. 
Warren and Yule won 6-1, 6-1, and 
6-4, while Bill Beedle and Roger 
Adams won easily to close the 
match 6-1, and 6-0. 

Ttie frosh baseball team bounced 
back from Its previous humlllatii^ 
loas to Colby by solidly downing 
U.N.H. 9-1. Behind the pitci>ii« of 
lefty Bob Butkus, who struck out 
ten, and an improved defense and 
hitting attack, the frosh were never 
in any serious trouble. One of the 
more execting defensive plays of 
the year came in the fourth inning 
when second baseman Ben Soule 
made a diving sUb of a line drive 
to rob the batter of a solid hK. 

The frosh moved out in front In 
the third inning when Butkus led 
off with a walk followed by a single 
off the bdt of Jim MacAllen, a 
sacrifice bunt, and another single 
by Dick (the leprechaun) Condos. 
In the sixth they scored four runs, 
knocking the U.N.Hf. pitcher wit of 
the box with two hits, four walks, 
and an error. The frosh put the 
game on ice scoring one more in 
the seventh, and two in the eight. 
'The lone U.N.H. fun came in the 
ninth inning with two outs on a 
misjudged fly boll which resulted 
officially lit a hOEbe run. 

if CI 

ITie frosh baseball team 5W*pt 
to its second victory of )** ve^ 
by beating M.C.I. 7i3. Rai^ John- 
son received credit for the wta 
with help from Bob Butkus In the 
late innings. The most notable 
feature of the game was the con- 
tinued Improvement of the frosh 
hitting. MacAllen, Mick, and P. T. 
Mulloy all hit the ball well throifgh- 
out the game. The frosh record now 
stends at 4-3 with two important 
games remaining against MSbie and 

Sweep Of Weight Events 
Boost: Polar B?«»r* To 
Second In State Meet 

The Bowdoin Track Team placed 
second to powerful University of 
Msine In the State Meet Tuesday 
afternoon. The Polar Bears tallied 
4H poinU behind Maine's 73 Vi. Bates 
and-Oolby secord H nd »H points 

In his last college cnnpetitlon, 
Bruce Aost, swept the three weight 
events and was awarded the Hill- 
man Memorial Trophy, presented 
to the outstanding athlete in the 
dtate Meet. FVost is the first Bow- 
doin" athlete to win the trophy since 
IMS when Bell McWilUams achieved 
this distinction. 

Frost won the shot put setting 
a ICalne SUte and Bowdoin College 
record with a heave of 53^ 3/4." 
Throwing 146'H" and 187 10" in 
the discus and hammer, Frost also 
took first places In these events. 

Ted Slowik and Dave McDowell 
were the other outsUnding perfor- 
mers for the Polar Bear.<«. Slowik 
tied the College record with a 46.6 
in the 440, while McDowell finished 
the season imbeaten with a Jump 
of 22'H" in the broad Jump. 

Th* nunmary: 


Pole Vmult: I. Damn (M) 12 ft.: 1. 
Ronan (BO) ll-O;' 3. tied. Louirhnin 
(HI) .nd Borin"! (CI, 10.4. 

iavalln: 1. Delaitt (M) UB-SH: 1. 
Brown (M) 176-2: 3. Curtln (BA) 174-4: 
lit. HorU>n (BO). KS-M. 
i Broad Jump: I. McDowell (BO) <2-ll: 
2. Willlanui (BA) 22-»%: 3. R<»a (B) 
2US: 4. Ohaw (M) 20-lOM. 

nammer: I. Frost (BO) 187-10: 2. Na- 
■on (M) IM.IOM: 8. Blood (M) l(l-«^: 
4. HI 11 (B) 160- Vj. 

Hlirh Jump: I. Johnaon (BA) 5-10<m: 

2. Bowdltch (BA) 5-ia>^i: 3. Lahalt (M) 
6-I0>/j: 4. Roaa (BO) r,-il. (Placet award- 
•d on haaU of fewjr mltiwi). 

Shot: 1. Frott (BO) M.TH (Maine In- 
Ut«4>IIHri«te rwoni): 2. DelalU (M) 4«-«^: 
(BtfPfe" '•*' *"'^"'^= 4, Newman 

DiKita:, I, Froitt (BO) I46-Il': 2. Delalte 
IM) 147-Sf S. HeConaale (M) 141-2: 4. 
Nason IM) l<l>-«, 


Jpnkint One Mile Run: I. Gllia (H): 2. 
WilhetmMn (BA) : 8. Jeani (C): 4. Carter 
(M). lime 4:24.5. 

"Thoinpion 440: 1. Slowik (BO): 2. Park- 
er IM): 3. Spruce (M): 4. Ford (BA). 
Time 49.«. 

100: 1. MarPhee M): t. Wllllamn (BA): 

3. Rotnd* (BO): 4. Wliite (C). "nme 9.8 
(equals H.I. A. A. record let by Cloudman 
(BO) In ISM). 

Marm 120 HlKh Hurdle: I. Harvie 
(BA)j 2. Ron (BO): 3. IjiVallee (BA); 

4. Betow (C). Time 16.4. 
HHO; I. Gravea-BA): 2. KodKe* (M); 8. 

Spruce (M): 4. CiMunlMrlln (BO), "nme 

MB: I. .lla<?Pll«» (M): 2. RmmH. (BO); 
3. WItHama (BA): «. Parker (H). Time 
21.1 (|ifJ.*A-A. ncati not allowed beeauae 
of , aatliMnit wind), . . . ^ 

tv&Mlttr:- 1 , WtMbiMD (BA)v i. Meln- 
rlcb |H)7». JBlia^OI): 4. J)«vidaon (M). 
T1m# f:4r.». 

220 Low Hunlles: I. MaePhce (M): 2. 
Harvfe (BA): 3. Hlckea IM): 4. Rou 
(BO). Tjme 28,3. (M.I. A. A. record better- 
Ins ZI.S tar Getchell (BO) In 1»6S, and by 
VmVlli* (BO) in 1»BS). 

FreJhman onc-m!!e medte' reNy rt'd 
not eotint in aeorbiK) I. Maine (Kahlirren. 
HajtnWb Broekway, MacFarlane) : 2. Bow- 
it,. WH, 8at(la, CmO: 3. Baten 
(|^(H*if|j|er, Jt.,T«<<IWr, lUrc. Biel). 

Bniee Frost, shown hare holding the Ki pound shot that he used In 
helping Bowdoin clinch second place In Saturday's State meet. Frast 
•wept the weight events for the Afternoon, capturing firsts in thie dult, 
hammer, and discus. 

both the 100 and (130 and Nod 
Lelshman vaulted a lofty IV 9". 

100 — 1. Bird (B). 2. Blaokman (B). 

3. Mulliitan (Br) : 10.8 
220 I. Kohl (B). 2. Wlimn (B), S. 

Johnston (Br) i 22.7 
440 1. BcRven IB). 2. Wllaon (B),- 8.^ 

Vaclion (Br) : 63 
8H0 I. Bird (B), t. CasR (B), 8. Neriiit 

(Br): 2:ai>.4 
Mile — 1. Cass (B). 2. Beavea IB),' 8. 

Vacbon (Br); iiOlA 
Two-Mile 1. OvellctW (Bi), 2. Uvcr- 

nois (Br), 3. Pelietler (Br): ll»ttf.4 
HlKh Hurdles - 1. Tarbell (B), 2. Good. 

(B), 3. Grindia (Br): 16.8 
I.AW Hui'dles - I. Tarbell (B). 2. (;oad 

(B). 3. Soule (B): 26 
Pole Vault — 1. Lelshman (B). 2. Hu|li- 

Kan (Br), 8. MeCtewHn (Br): Il't" 
Broad Jump — 1. Schulten (B), Blank- 
man (B). 8. Brand (Br); 19'« 3/4" 
Disru* - I. SehulUn, 2. C;a(glna (B). S. 

Soule (B): 13<'10" 

Freshmen Track Ends 
By Finishing Strong 

Last Wednesday the freshman 
track squad closed out their season 
with ft' very decisive 105-30 win over 
Brunswick High at Whittler Field. 
The victors allowed only two Bruns- 
wick firsts, these in the two-mile 
and the Javelin. I'tae Polar Bears 
swept the shot, led by Bill Minnis 
at 51-7 3/4, the discus by Alex 
Schulten, and the high Jump and 
the low hurdles were both won by 
John Tarbell. Ray Bird dominated 


0»*i wa 

•An. MAon 

FRI. — SAT, — SUN. 
fvaa. «:|I-I:N <- Sun. Mai S 

Parkview Cleaners 


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The Home Of Better Cleaning 


No worry about lost dothing at the 
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HM Shewn. Sat Mat. 




Kext weeki'irfter fl«e eenaeeu- 
tive weeks of eontlnuiMH publi- 
cation, the OUENir win pnMlsh 
the last, issue fsr.thls semester. 
This will be the last opportimlty 
ts see the Oldest Irregularly Pub- 
Usbed CoIMge Weekly matertaiise 
frmn the Moorti Hall eatacooibs 
until next fall. Don't miss it: 


B4i>wdolB's aeeend suual cam- 
pM Tetun of Fsur eantnwt IwUge 
townament wUl be k^M »skt 

the aviads meat fce i e glst srs i I* 
Mr. Lancaster'a enise bsfsrs 
neeu on Tuesday (May SI). 

A trophy wU be awaMM ts 
the winning tsaai. The defSii4-> 
lag ehsmplsn Is Zeis PsL 

Expedition To 
C4rinmbla and Panama 

Share adventure, expense; free 
literature. Airmail: Yacht Pair- 
ivinds. Box 1388M, St. Thomas, 
Virgin Islands. 

Ivy Weekend 


DOGS .. 







Granite Farm 


For M Your 
Dairy Product Needs 

Bnuu wick, Maine 
Dial PA 9^3422 




<n Maias BtrMt. Bnuswkk 


Brauwicky Mam 

- <> I , , ,. 

PrL-Sat. May IT-li 



Ken Dnllea — Janet Margelin 

8«n..Men.-aiiee. May 19-M-<1 



J4wk Lemon — Lee 

Wed.-Thurs. May n-tt 


Biiplila I^wen -* Aatliewy Paklae 

Prt-Sat Majr M-M 





New Meadows Inn 

Bath Road HI 3-3921 

Hotel Sedgwick 

Batli, Maine HI 3-3361 

The Bwt in Fooils. Lodgiac. and Cocktail Lounsaa 




17 minutes from Bowdoin Campus 
via Route 95 

Do yoii know tkai "one stop" provides 

CotlaC«s OB watw. Circnlatnas hot water Heat, living 
roooM, fireplaeas, porcbas. Famished with anticpies. 

Famous for home coolced Maine foods 
Large lobsters delivered daily to our door 


Why Oa 

Bpseial fanUly nMss — < 

b Hsret 


For RteanrAtioas «r Farther Information 
Call .en OS or phone 
Vkl««6^2fh . 

. The Natural Shoulder Blazer 
That's Worth Its Weight In Fashionl 

Stanley Blacker has designed and tailored this vtir- 
satile sport coat of a perfectly balanced blend of 
fiQ% wool and 40% Orion* — It is smartly de- 
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We welooine stadent charce acooonts! 



The OMest ContiinioMly Mlisl^ 



New Faculty To Join Campus 

President Ca'tJ today annouaeed 
that Mod 8. NuMbaum wUl Join 
Bomloln'i Faculty In September as 
an Instructor In Btotogy. 
A National InsUtutea of Health 
Fellow at Yak University for the 
tMB-« academic year. Mr. Nuss- 
baum was a Reseairit Assistant at 
Tale in IMS-BS and a Graduate As- 
sUtant at WUUama CoUege In ItM- 

Frofeaor Alton H. OusUfSon, 
Ghfttrman of the WoJngy Depart- 
ment, said the courses Mr. Nuas- 
baum will teach at Bowdotn will 
Include Comparative Anatomy of 
the Vertebrates and General Phy- 

Mr. Nuasbaum received his B.A. 
degree from Brooklyn CoUege, his 
MA, degree from WlUlams and is 
comoletlng requlretnents for his 
Fh.D. degree at Yale. He held a 
Mearl Fellowship at Yale in 19M-«>. 
His reasarch projects include 
studies en pltuiUry-thyrold rela- 
tlonstitps in reptiles. «ork In the 
vltro-culUvation of teleost (bony 
fishes) tissue explants (removed 
from the fish), which waa supported 
by a grant from the Mearl Corpora- 
tion of New York; and a study on 
calcification in regenerating fish 
scales, which was supported by an 
N.I,H. grant. 

Mr. Nuasbaum Is the RUthor of 
articles on his researches which have 
appeared In "Anatomical Record," a 
scientific publication. His main fields 
of Interest in his general area of 
study are Developmental Morpho- 
logy Comparative Endocrinology, 
and Calcification and Growth. Mr. 
Nutsbaum Is a member of the Am- 
erican Association for the Advance- 
ment of Science, and the American 
Society of ZoologlstSk 

autmr ef numerous articles on 
tmtnlgrttion to New Zealand, men- 
tal hospUAl proMsms. rdlglous be- 
liefs In various problem areas, ill- 
ness and aoitety In pregnancy, and 
other pagrelMlovleal factors. He has 
also' reatf vnptn on these subjects 
befort AnstraUan and New Zealand 
|)raf«Bric«ial societies. 

With his main fleldi of Interest 
in social paycholoKy and personality 
theory, Or. Srown has done re- 
search in tM areas of the peycho- 
lofftcal cotTClates of lllneas and the 
psyebolotjr of religious beliefs. 

An Heoerary Psycholoclat at 
Queen BlMbeth Hospital In Ade- 
laide, he is an Associate of the 
British nrehologlcal Society, a 
Foreign Aftlllate of the American 
Psycboloflcal Association, and a 
member at the executive committee 
of the Marfiafe Guidance Council 
of South AuttralU. 


It was announced that Dr. L«ur- 
^ence B. Brown of the University of 
Adelaide, AustralU, wlU Join Bow- 
doln's Faculty as a Lecturer In 
Psychology for the first semester 
of the 1963 -«4 academic year. 

'Professor L. Dodge Pemald, Jr., 
Chairman of the Department said 
Dr. Brown will teach courses In 
Contemporary Theory In Fiychology 
and General Ppyeh<>logy. He will 
also partltipate In development of 
research projects In the' departmei>^. 

Dr. Brown Is Senior Lecturer m 
the Psyc^lpgy Dwartmeot of the 
UnlVersIVy of AaeliBMinbi^nhig ima 
first appointed as a lieoturer in 
IVn. Trom 1N8 to 1M7. he was 
Honorary Lecturer' At Vtetorla 
University of >yellln«ton, N. Z^ 
where he received liis B.A. degree 
In 1060. MA. in 1961. and Diploma 
In Bducation In 1962. He wa« award- 
ed his doctoral degree at the Uhl- 
T^slty of London, Bnffland, In 1W4, 
and an honorary Ph.D. at Adelaide 
IB 1M«. 

The Auatralian psycboioclst Is the 


President CX>le8 announced today 
that A. WUUAm Bloom, Jr., wlU Join 
Bowdoin'ii VtMMitty In nfp<.«inber w 
an Instructor in Speech in the De- 
partment of IkigUsh. 

Professor Thayer. Director of Oral 
Oommunications in the Department, 
said Mr. Bloom arlU teach courses 
In freshman speech, advanced de- 
bate and angiunentation. and ad- 
vanced public speaking, as well as 
assist In ooachlng Bowdoln's debat- 
ing teams. 

Mr. Bloom la now an Instructor 
at Clemson CoUege, Clemson, S. C 
and formerly held the same post In 
Clemson's Continuing Education 
Center. He was previously a Gradu- 
ate AsBlsunt In Public 4;>eaktng im 
the Faculty of the University of 
Maryland, where he also served as 
Stafl Director of the University^ 
Summer Theater. 

He received his B.A. degree at 
Guilford OoUege in North Carolina 
and his M.A. at Maryland. Mr. 
Bloom's major areas of interest are 
In dramatics, playwrltlng, creative 
oratory and the speech arts. He was 
director and techntoaJ chief of plays 
at the U. S. Naval Ordnance la- 
boratory. White Oak, Md., and his 
Maiter'a thesis was on the subject 
"Hie Evolution of the Early Ameri- 
can Repertory Theatre from 17M to 

announced. The courses Mr. Levin 
WlU teaeh vlU Include Bementary, 
Tntermedlate and Advanced Rus- 

He has been an Xnstractor at 
MassachuMlts Institute of Tech- 
nology, Cambridge, MaaS., alnce 1961. 
He was also an Ins^uctor at tlie 
Harvard University Summer School 
in the summers of 1968 to 1902. 

He received his AA. degree from 
Boston University In 1963 and his 
A.M. from Harvard In 1961. At 
Harvard, he held a National De- 
fense Foreign Language FeUowshlp 
In 1960-Cl. His major fields of in- 
terest within his general area of 
study are Slavic linguistics. Russian 
language and Uterature, and Rus- 
sian fclklore. 

He Is a member of the Modem 
language Asaoclation, and the 

AikkCiiCtiu AmOCImviw* Of TGwChcrs of 

Slavic and Eastern European Lang- 


FaUawJog Its awa tradl t la a «f 
being "F«bllsl«ed wklle ebuses are 
In session'' Uw onEKTT wUl 
consider this Its la«t issue for 
this academic year, but will re- 
sume **e«SitiBW«b pubUeatlon 
agafa neit faO." Frankly, we 
want a vaeatlon. 

Tlken, from daep wltttln the 
Bsossy, osalst walls af Moore HaU 
abaU the ORIENT once again 
materiallae Uke a lost sUr sud- 
denly redlsoevered In the Intel- 
leetnal heavensb Oar elwlns are 
loosened, and we leave for other 
asslgnanents. But, we all have 
earved our names on the mast 
and wfll be Uaksd to the ORIEMT 
agMn In September. 


College WtcMy In Tht United States 

,' ='""='== NUMbER i 

Council Committees Named 

Chapel Petition S 



JUST A8 PRETTY AS A PICTVRt — No, not Frank Uilsobw, the other 
one. The "other one" is Miss Judy Karr, the Kappa Slg house queen who 
was selected as queen of the Ivy Weekend. Judy, an obviously cute blonde. 
Is an 18 year-old freshman at WeStbroob. Sharing the picture with her, 
Frank was elected the recipient of thb year's "Wooden ^poon," going to 
the most popular member of ea«h Junior class. 

Student Volunteers 

Collect $850 For 

Multiple Sclerosis 

Volunteers from eight houses and 
the Independent Organisation made 
the Multiple Sclerosis Canvas of the 
Brunswick Topsham area a complete 
success Wednesday evening. A total 
of $850 was collected from Bruns- 
wick residents between 6:30 and 
8:30. The previous amount donated 
in this area was $500 last year, col- 
lected by a canvas corps of house- 

About two weeks ago the Student 
Council decided to undertalce this 
community project to give the Col- 
lege and some fraternities a chance 
to do something for the benefit of 
the town as well as aid a worthy 

The Zetes headed by Ed MacAbee 
collected $376 and the Psl U's head- 
ed by Gregg RobitMon collected 
$200. Other captains were B. C. 
Hawkins, Chi Psl; Ken Smith, T.D.; 
Cius wneeler, DK£; Jim Hastings, 
Independents; Fred Stoddard, AJ>.; 
Jeff Lang, Beta. 

Many of the volunteers summed 
up the value of the project by not- 
ing the appreciation of the people 
in the area for c service done by 
the college for the community, and 
their wlllingnefls to contribute to 
make the cause a success. 

Six Students To Work In Europe 
Under The Supervision Of AIESEC ^ 

Si|t Bowdoin students will spend the coming summer work-i 
ing in Europe under the auspices of the International Associa- 
tion of Students in Economics and Comm^ce (AIESEC). Thejr 
will be part of an international exchange program under which 
college students obgerve economic systems of foreign countries 
while gaining actual business experience through administrative 
positioiM in cooperating firms. 


Chapel Petition 

Ths petition cfspresslng stadent 
sentlmant against the existing 
Chapel reqntresMnta aud pro- 
gram will be presented to Presi- 
dent Coles Monday afternoon. 
The petition wtU call on Ute 
PfeoMent to farm a eomaUttee 
composed of faculty and student 
reprcaentaUvoa to consider 
ehaiHm hi the attendance re- 
qnirement and lo InlUate a new 
ehapel program. In addition, the 
MtMton will refvest that the 
PreaMent form thla eommlttee 
Immediately In order that the 
Chapel problems may be dlseuss- 
ed when school opana again In 

l^mm ami Afien 

nounced tM appotntment of two 
new tnstructon to assume duties 
next teli. 

RWhaad B. lorman, 3ti -"Vt Is 
currtntty woriUng on his doetoral 
thesis at Harvard, His primary 
field Is aedteval history, which he 
has taught at Cambridge. Shice 
Profeassr ftesrce will tesch the new 
course 111 the History of India 
(History It) next ye*r, Mr. Lymin 
will tesBfa History 4 In addition to 
teaching History 1-2. History 8 will 
be canceled due to Dean Kendrick's 
leave of absence. Professbr Hetan- 
reich wSl be on leave both acimes- 
ters next year. 

Samud Allen, a speclaljtst In Rus- 
sian History, will teaoh ISstary 1-2 
with Mr. Lyman. Mr. Allen, a 
graduate of Morehouse and Clark. 
Is working for his doctorate at 
Columbia. He has taught at Clark 
and C. O. M. Y.; bi addition to 
Hlstorv 1-2. Mr. Allen irOl teach 
History U-U next year. 


Maurice I. Levin DrlU Join the 
Paculty in September as an Instruc- 
tor to Russian, President Coles has 

Lapointe And Mclntire Named 
As Co- Editors Of 1964 Bugle 

Tlie Bowdoin trainees, most Of 
liOairraiiM'-werUnr fiTBaHUr KfiS 
insurance c^'onpanies. Include: 

John A. Olbbom, President of 
the Bowdoin AIBBBC ehapter, who 
WlU be employed la Zurl^, Swit- 
terland; DonaM A. Goldsmith^ the 
chaiMer's secretary, who will also 
work In Zurich; JOhti A. Pope, Treas- 
urer, who will spend the summer In 
Leiden, The Netherlands; John S. 
Ostenrels, who will be employed in 
Vienna, Austria; David R. lYead- 
well, Jr., who irlll work in Paris, 
France; Peter U Soery, who has not 
yet determined where he will apead 
the summer. 

■ach college chapter of- AIBEHBC 
soUolte tralneeships from nearby 
business firms. For each Job it is 
able to procure for a foreign stu- 
dent, the chapter Is entitled to send 
one of its members abroad. 

Last year, the first in which Bow- 
doin participated in the summer 
program, the Bowdoin AIESEC 
chapter was able to send eight stu- 
dents abroad. 

The six Bowdoin students going 
to Europe this summer will fly to 
Paris by Jet in mid-June and will 
return about Sept 15. Housing will 
be arranged for them by host 
AUSEC chapters and the students 
wlU receive weekly salaries com- 

parable to $80 to $80 In the United 

Secretary Goldsmith said memt>er- 
ship in the Bowdoin chapter is open 
to all interested students and the 
only requirement to qualify for a 
summer abroad Is ccmipletlon Of an 
bementary course entitled "Prin- 
ciples of Eco'iomics." 

"Sophomores, Juniors and seniors 
are all eligible for the program and 
there Is an excellent opportunity 
for anyone interested to actually 
participate In the exchange," he 


All dorlaHst^ tssias mast he 
vaeated aol later than 12:8$ noon 
•a Tneaday. Jaae IL Graduating 
Seniors wh4 wish to stay on the 
pampas after that date, and who 
cannot arrange other aoeom- 
BMdatloBs ahoiiM see Dean 
Orsassa at aaoe.. 

Dormitories will be open for 
npperolaaamea on Tuesday, 
September 11, at tt:8t noon. 
Keys may be obtained froti^ the 
office of Oromida and Buildfaigs 
taShodas HalL 

Chapel Choir On 
Radio-TV Sunday 

Tlie Chapel Choir, under dtrec- 
tion of Professor Beckwlth, will 
appear on a religious program to 
be carried by a four-station televi- 
sion and radio network this Sunday 
(May 28) from 10 to 10:30 aJn. 

The program, the weekly "First 
Radio Parish Church of America." 
will be telecast by Station WCSH- 
TV, Channel 6. Portland, and simul- 
taneously broadcast by Radio Sta- 
tions WCSH in Portland. WRDO in 
Augusta and WLBZ In Bangor. 

The Rev. Howard O. Hough. DD., 
or Portland, where the program 
will originate, will conduct the serv- 
ice. He is the founder snd minister 
of the First Radio Parish Church, 
which was established 87 years ago 
and is the oldest radio church in the 
United SUte. 

Dr. Hough said a special guest 
at the service will be Mrs. Kenneth 
C. M. Sills of Portand. widow of 
former Bowdoin President Kenneth 
C. M. Sills. The late Dr. Sills was a 
director of the radio church for 
many years. 

The Bowdotn Chapel Choir will 
offer three hymns and an anthem, 
"I Will Lift Dp Mine Eyes" by 

Bowdoin will open its 168th Com- 
mencement Week Exercises with the 
traditional Baccalaureate Address 
by President Coles, June 9. at 4 pjn. 
in the First Pariah Church, Bruns- 

Next event in the busy week will 
be the Class of 1038 Reception hon- 
oring Bomdota'a Governing Boards, 
Faculty, and staff. To be hrid in 
the Alumni House, 83 Federal St., 4 
"Uf't ^' pJii.,~ 'lliui'adsy, ' 'Ovme'tSi "the 
Reception, by tradition, is given by 
the Class holding its 25th Reunion. 

Friday. June 14, Alumni Day, aiid 
Saturday, June IS, Conunencement 
Day, wlU have full schedules of ac- 
tivities as follows: 


Annual Meeting of Bowdoln's 
Alumni Council, 9 ajn., Council. 
Room, Alumni House. 

Annual Meeting of the Society of 
Bowdoin Women, 10 a.m., Gibson 
HaU of Music. 

Traditional Softball game between 
Classes holding their 5th and 10th 
Reunions: this year the Classes of 
1958 and 10S3, 10:30 ajn., Ptckard 

Commissioning Exercises for 
ROTC graduates, II .am., on the 
terrace of the Walker Art Building, 
or in Plckard Theater. Memorial 
Hall. If weather is inclement. Speak- 
er will be United States Senator 
Paul H. Douglas of Illinois, member 
of Bowdoln's Class of 1013. The 
public is cordially invited to attend 
this event. 

Alumni Luncheon for Men In the 
Hyde Athletic Building, and the So- 
ciety of Bowdoin Women Luncheon 
in Sargent Gymnasltun, both at 

Annual meeting of the Alumni 
Association, 1 pjn., in the Hyde 
Athletic Building, Immediately fol- 
lowing the luncheon. 

Lecture by John H. Bflch, Jr., Class 
of 1939, Chief of the NaUonal 
Broadcasting Company's News 
Bureau for the Far East In Tokyo, 
2 p.m. in Smith Audit(»1um. Sills 
Hall. The public Is htvlted to at- 
tend without charge. 

Annual meeting of the Bowdoin 
Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, 3 p.m., 
Peucinlan Room, Sills Hall. 
'Fraternity Reunion meetings in 
the Chapter Houses beginning at 3 
pjn., and Class Reunion Dinners 
during the afternoon and evening 
as arranged. 

The President's traditional Com- 
mencement Reception by President 
and Mrs. Coles, 4 to 5 :30 pjn. in the 
Moulton Union, 

The Commencement Play, "The 
Duchess of Malfl," l^ John Webster, 
presented by the Masque and Gown, 
student dramatic society, 8:45 pan, 
Plckard Theater. 

Aaiwilay""- " 

Organ liecltal, 9:15 a.m.. First 
Parish Church. 

Coipmenoement Procession forms 
at 9:30 a.m. on the Class of UOS 
Walk, and begins at •:48 ajn. 

Oommsncament Exercises, 10 ajn. 
In the First Pariah Church. 
Ihe Commencement Dinner for 
Alumni, Bowdoin Fathers Associa- 
tion members, graduating seniors 
and their fathers, and other guests, 
in the Hyde Athletic Building, and 
the Commencement Luncheon for 
Ladies, sponsored by the Society of 
Bowdoin Women, in the Sargent 
Gymnasium, will both be held at 

During the week there will be ex- 
hibitions at both the Bowdoin Mu- 
seum of Art and Hubbard Hall, 
where a scale model of the campus 
showing existing buildings and plan- 
ned additional facilities wlU be on 

The Student, Council held its last meeting of the Spring 
semester Monday evening, with the chief item of business being 
the selection of a Student Orientation Conunittee, a Rushing 
Committee, three members to the Student Judiciary Board, and 
the establishment of a Student Council Lectureship Committee. 

Appointed to the Student Orlen- the Student Council" which recom- 
taUon Committee, which Is com- mrnds the consolidation of the 
posed of five members. l.e., two Blanket Tax with the regular tut- 
f rom the Council and three from tlon fee and the placing of the Glee 
those not on the Council, were: for Club, the Masque and Gown, and 
the Council, Paul Bumham and the Debate Council within the reg- 
Steve Putnam, and, for the student ular CoUege budget. The report still 
body, Steve Ingram. Phil Mclntire, has to come before the Governing 
and John Kelly, all of the Class Boards for approval before any fur- 
of '85. th«r action can be taken. 

Bashing Coamilttee Chapel 

Jeff Ijang. Beta; Bob Farquhar- The Council also pa&%d a resolu- 
son. and Louis Fourcher, Phi Delt; tlon stating "that the student Coun- 
Fred Ball. Sigma Nu; and Ken ell agrees with the ARU House that 
Smith, TD. were selected to serve a problem does exist In regard to 
on the new Student Rushing Com- Chapel and feels that a positive 
mlttee which was established last program must be devised; therefore, 
week by the Council's acceptance of the Council has appointed a Com- 
the Rashlng proposal. Ilils new mittee to stuay the question over 
conunittee is to consist of five mem- the summer and devise a positive 
bers of the Student Council who program." 

are to work in conjunction with This statement was passed tn an- 
the rushing Chairmen of the var- swer to Dave Cohen '.<• (ARU) pro- 
lous houses in determining rusiiing posal that the Council take a stand 
limits and to recommend sanctions on the resolution. Bob Frank, the 
against houses not complying with current president of ARU and a 
ths program. temporary delegate to the Council, 

The Student Judiciary Board, asserted thst the "intent of the ARU 
which consists of two Juniors ser- ivoposal ' was to serve as a prellm- 
vlng for two years, a Senior serving Inary .•^tep in the renovation of the 
for bne year, and two Incumbents. (Thapel Program, with the result be- 
recejved the following appointees: Ing Chapel on a non-compulsory 
Seni^ member. Rick Black; and and more attractive basis." Bob Far- 
Jtmiqr memiMrs Rick Andrias and quharson (PDP) sraued that "if you 
Steve Bloomberg. These appointees make Chapel non-compulsory, you 
will Join Bob Taylor and Shemian might as well abolish it." 
Rounsville. last year's Junior mem- The Council also created a volun- 
bers, on the Board. teer committee to develop a posl- 

Berle Schiller and Jeff Lang were tlve plan which could be presented 
selected to serve on the Student- to the Governing Boards; This com-> 
Faculty Lectureship Committee, mittee Includes: Bob Frank (ARU), 
Dave Cohen, Rick Andrias, Jeff Steve Farrar (AJD.>. Louis Fourcher 
Lang, and Steve Weiss volunteered (PDP), and Steve Putnam (Psl U). 
to serve as a Committee for the Stu- During the course of the meeting, 
dent Council Lectureship Program. President Seaver commented that 
Blaaket Tax "the Dean was happy about the 

After reading a letter from Mr. weekend as a whole" but was dls- 
Morrell, the Director of Athletics, turbe3 over the problem of outsiders, 
and another from the Bursar's Of- which he felt should be left up to 
flee, the Council uniuilmously went the houses. 

on record In favor of supporting This coming year's Blotter Con- 
the "Rtport of the Sub-Committee cession was awarded, by lot. to Fred 
of [the Blanket Tax Committee and Harlow and Davey Lander. 
— f — ■ ■ • 

Celenel %aR4«avm9 Ift July; 
Headed Bowdoin's ROTC Staff 

Colonel Edward A. Rjnan, USA, Ptofeaavr mf Military Spi« 
ence and head of the ROTC unit at the College, has been re« 
aasigned to the headquarters staff at Fort Monroe, Va.. the De- 
partment of the Army has announced. Colonel Ryan'fli trans- 
fer to his new post will take place on July 1 5. 

The ROTC head, who has been 
stationed here since June, 1960, was 
honored at a dinner at which Cadet 
Captain Gary Yamashlta, student 
Commander of Bowdoin's ROTC 
unit, presented Colonel Ryan with 
a Bowdoin Chair. The Chair, i>re- 

International Gub 
Selects Henshaw 

The Bowdoin International Club 
recently elected David Henshaw 
President. Other officers elected 
were Onye Kamanu, Vice President; 
David Solmits. Secretary; and 
Aadrew Seager, Treasurer. 

At this meeUng held May 17 
Hoarst Schrober showed his and 
Jean Begglo-Sola's alldss of their 
traveb from Maine to Florida. 
Christian WlUemer showed slides 
of the Eastern United States and 
Albert Bidsman presented his idrato- 
graphs of his native country, Hol- 

The International Club will end 
its program with an outing to 
the seashore this Sunday. 

presented Sergeant John D. Muise. 
USA. of Bowdoln's ROTC sUfl. with 
a Fourth Award of the Good Con- 
duct Medal. 

Colonel Ryan received his BS. 
degree at the University of Rhode 
Island. He entered the Army In 
1941 and served In Germany and 
France durUig World War II, In 
Germany on occupation duty after 
the war. and In Korea during tlie 
Korea conflict. Colonel Ryan holds 
five Battle Stars for campaigns in 
Europe, the Bronze Star, and the 
Commendation Ribbon. 


Editors af the 1884 BUGLE, Paal Upolate and Fhll Melnttre. 

Paul Lapointe and Phil Mcln- 
trn have been named co-Editors 
of tbt 1084 BsvlB. Lapointe and Mc- 
Intjfre wUl succeed M. Gregg Robin- 
son to the edltordilp positions. 

Last y«ar Lapoibte was a James 
Bowdoin Scholar and a Dean's List 
student. He was on the Varsity 
BasketbaU squad and placed fresh- 
man baaketban last year. He is a 
me m ber of the Glee Club, the Kcv- 
m*n Club and Is House Msiis<»r 
o( Psl U. with the 1983 Siwls he was 
Afltlvitles Editor. 

Melntyro, who was Social Editor 
«t ttalB year's Bagla, is a OaWa 

"^^ student, a mnnber of the 
0>j« (»ub, and pUyed frSthman 
tennis last year. He Is OrtenUttm 
Cbalrmaa at P»i V. 

The 1884 Bagis Business Managers 
will be Steven Siegel and lAehael 
Waldman. both of whom ar« moa- 
bers of AItU and served on the 
builnsss staff tltU year. StogU was 
a varsity socoer goalie last fall. Is 
s8e*etary ot the SIMent Unten Com- 
mtttaa. aitd is on the Rmbti« Ogm-. 
mittee of his fraternity. 

Wtddaaaa Is Treasurer and Re- 
cording aaeretary of ARU and wis 

VOinm the BOOMI — Se foot erase towara aaoiher load of oemcnt LOOK OUT BELOW! — Btaodlng on the steel grato-worli of the i«la- 

8a UN grawtag pOa In yaatarday^i poartag of the Sesdor Ceater bas ems at forceme a t, worfcmea p re p are to reoelve aao t her traeklsad of the grey 

slab. Over 1,818 yaris af esnsrste, sa p pH ed by tha ttUmn campaay of ataff. After ys al si day's poarlag, the "eartaig" of the entire stob maat be 

Aabam atarta^^ atrivlag at 8:88 thai ssoralng, and Uie traeks eonttased began, fflils process, tai faet, wlU r eq ahe so maeh water that special 

ttraa g bawil Ihs dajr. Uis last antvlBr bMc Uis same evmihw. Hh >>raae SfMlas had to be laid preparatory to the tam m i wmIu Onee tMb Is ae- 

' wawgimial was aaad fSr ths eetater urtisas, whMs ehwtm iumplliliil. tha u ea s l w i eU sa wW tarn apwaris ki oamsst, to the twe sf 

tta «Mk •( t|» «aMn«c anvad the edgea. abasrt aw sisry rsr week fsr tha last of t|M 

Cf^nel Ryan 

sented In behalf of the graduating 
cadets of the unit. Was offered as a 
token of affection and respect for 
Colonel Ryan'.s achievements In the 
development of the ROTC program 
at the C(rilege. 

Col. WUdor 

Another mark of affection was of- 
fered Colonel Ryan by Lt. Col. 
PhiUp S. Wilder. USAR (Retired). 
Assistant to Prealdent Coles. "Hiis 
was a shoulder patch Cokmel Wil- 
der wore when he was last on active 
duty at pytrt Monroe. Colonel Wil- 
der nude a brief address as he 
pinned the patch to Colonel Ryan's 

During the dinner Colonel Ryan 
presented Bowdoin Mugs to Captain 
WUUam Pack. USN. crommander of 
Naval Air Station. Brunswick, and 
to Ccdonel >dwln. Doss, USAF, 
Onmmandsf of the Bangor Air De- 
fense Sector, haadquartered at Tops- 
ham Ah- Foroa Stattan. to rsoognl- 
Uon of the great asidsHnee both 
military bases have givei) Bowdoin's 
ROTC Unit in trataUng mhneavsrs 
and with equipment and materieL 

Also at tte dtauMr. Oofanal Byan 

Frank Nicolai Elected 
158th Commencement 
Senior Class Marshal 

nank Nlcolal, has been elected 
Senior Class Marshal for the Col- 
lege's 166th Commencement . Exer- 
cises on June 15. 

Nlcolal, who was chosen by vote of 
his classmates, Is the son of Dr. and 
Mrs. Frank Nlcolal of (17 Stewart 
Ave.) Stewart Manor. 

A mathematics major, Nicolai has 
compiled a distinguished under- 
graduate career. He was elected last 
February to Phi Beta Kappa, na- 
tional honorary fraternity for the 
recognition and promotion of 
scholarship. He Is a Dean's List stu- 
dent and a James Bowdoin Scholar 
and, in his frextunan year, won the 
Orren Chalmer Hormell award for 
maintaining an "A" average In his 
studies while competing tn soccer, 
basketball and basebalL 

Nlcolal has served as President 
of Sigma Nu Fraternity and has 
won numerous awards as a member 
of the CoOege'a Reserve Officers 
Training Corps unit. A Cadet BCaJor. 
he holds the Bronae Cross for 
Achlevwnent, awarded by the U. s. 
Legion of-V^or. He was also award- 
ed Aeadsoilc Achievement Wreaths 
for three years, Superior Cadet rib- 
bons for three years, and was de- 
slgnatsd a DIsttnguished Military 

He waa • eo-captain of last fall's 
soooar Imm and has been a leadbig 
pitcher on Utls spring's basebaU 

NIoolal has served as (Chairman 
of the Student CouncU OrtsnUtlon 
Ooauttlttee, and as a member of 
the fltudwt Judlotary Committee. 





FRIDAY. MAY' 24, 1963 


Vdanw XiVU 

Tttumm, Chalnkan; 
Ntwa KMmr 
Ljiur«ru<« Wainntaln 'M 


PMtarM HIMr 

Jim Siltr '«< 

8»wrU MH*n 


Iiirk Moosiiniii W 

ate* cw«im Jh 

Hoop* M^vi|4ron -M 

Krhtar. l>l«ir mTSS Nambw l 


■04KP OP wituai 

Dole, WafnuMn, Itilry. RcnnMt ami Antrim* 
BsaiiMW MaB«(«r 
Chri* KMto '(4 < 

A4«*rtialits l|*iiM«r 

lUUk troalui '«6 

>M«arlMa« »>•> 
■ill Drvyrr '(6 
5ki|) Applln 'flf 

Clf f lrtlM llMM«*ra 
PovB ibUhkiM 'U 
Bin Hf»lh ■•« 

N*w« Stat 
J«H Prlnm 'M 

J«hii ■ipMtM'M 
P««ar ^kiMflM* '4* 
auw UnA>n '•« 
Paul MerriMw '« 

Ami. Cirnilaltwi M*iisc*r 
BmiTtmk 'ti 

4mi Rsriooiwl 'U 

Rlrk 3lnrk '(4 
Umrrr Hltwnua '«4 
Phil McDpw*lPu 
Tarn ritrnktrHm 'ti 

truM LuUk 't4 
i-ri rnunt 'a 

l>*v« Slprkinii 'M . 

Umi^r ilia«Mi« 'm 


allM* W, 


P»vid WollaUdt 


William H. WlwHaa 

It BA.1T MTB «fRElCt 

. ji) KOI NAnoNAL AOvaanwiM at . 

TOM. N. Y. 

PaMlaM »••«» »»<• »ta»a» ar. baU 4arbit Um PaM and Harliur 8aia»i«ar to 
tlw ilHOaata af |s«d«lli C!aRf(t. AMmui mwi rammantrattana la Iha MMaa a** M^ 

icrlplkm III ■ -- to lb* BailaMa Maa««af af Urn ■ w > *a<a PaMldilaf Caa- 

pany al Ik* OBWMT OMm ia Maara Hall. BawJata lothm*. anntmUk. Mala*. «■• 
Wrail aa «ica»< rUua ftatata paW al tba peat a>m al Braaawic*. Mala*. Tka lak- 
arrialiaa rata far m» W* *i MV (•«) 4«Mart. 



Chapel won't be in the new* anymore, at lea>t not until 
September. Yaaterday the Presuieni w«a tu iiaVe iM*iv«4i tb« 
petition signed by nine fraternity representativea expreaaiac 
student oppoMtion to the exieting Chapel rcqiarements. Un- 
fortunately, the President was forced to ean<:«i ail hia afternoon 
appointments to attend to urgent business outaide his office and 
waa unable to receive the petition. Another try wjH be made 
this Mondi^ aftcroooii. 

But, again unfortunately, the Orient will be unable to note 

the Pfsidrnt'a rraponae to the forma! presentation of the peti- 
tion, or hia propoaala, if there be any, for the impjimentation 
of atudent dtaagreemcnt with the preaant requirements ; thia 
ia our iaat iaaue until the fall. 


Bo%wiain'B Favorite BarbM* 


MedMMcnl fiMrvicc — - Tonn-Up — Rond SainviM 



Oiiynt SlTMl SlMm^Bff Centar Bmuwick 

"Juat two blocks from Maine Strant" 
OVftM: M«i4MF-Tlurs«ay M am to H pm 

Piliay aad Sataetey M a,BL to II pJB. 

%va»v$% aa« HoUdaya II ank to » »m 

FABinUOUS CHARCOAL PIT: Hamburgers. ChccacborK. 
•r*, H«l Don, Steak Sandwicbca, Lobster Rolls and 
How— ndb nat Scnrcd Daily. 

MUuic'f Original Smorgaibord ice Cream 


Bnmbi Dafwood Sandwich 

An Honor System For Bowdoin? 

The Second Part Of A DiBCUSsion On Academic Integrity 

HAVE OKI tN COMMFNTF.n Oii the jmHdcs of ihp 
Tax Conuuttiee, whidi riHised juelf receody to reconl^ 

lerHMVa m-tw^. -vw^m. •.wt^j —w^ ^«..«^ ....«„.... ft.--.. J. .". "■■• .-.__... ..«■» 

•yatem fi<i*fi<^ wnrrtc* evoy yeitr. Wbyf friniatily baause of dae College s 

f, , pabi> ionanf»iati%cfy tpwiiina^ Mania «■« Mlatneat. and also he- 

*** . oaiMP of the «meq«iil diaaributmn of wlut fwidt aae MMMle anattable. 

The petition will rcqueat that President Colea form a eom- 
mitta* coatfiOBrnd of both atudenta and faculty, to be appointed 
immediately, in order to diacuas the various proposals and 
problems early in the fall. Students on this committee could 
conceivably be thoas tirhich the Student Council elected to coU' 
wider the problems, bat it would seem imperative that both the 
facuU/ and ardent r^reaentatives be frdm the aeveral faiiha 
on the campua. 

We hope that the President tvill realize that thia student 
protest against the present compulsory requirements and the 
poor quality of the 0>apel program ia not a movement toward 
"change for cbange a'one." We do not wiah to aboliah Chap«l 
completely, for, 0$ the President has indicated in hia May ^^ 
Chapel address, there are many aignificant reaaons to main- 
tain thtf Chapel on the Bowdoin campua. But, the students feel 
that there must be some obvious changes made to increase the 
significance of Chapel. TIjere.are real gains to be appreciated 
from an caaing or complete diacontinuing of the present manda-' 
tory attai^ance. provided Mwt A ivew program wbkH briom 
pertinent and aignificant talks to Chapel is indoctrinated next fall. 

, Xt'e ndi ibat President Coles consider the petition in the 
lifl^t if wbicb it is presented ... in the hope that the present 
Bowdoin Chapel can be made better through a new and vibrant 
program. The President seemed to imply in yesterday's tradi- 
tional Senior's Last Chapel that movements for change will ha 
considered by the administration provided they have an objae- 
tive and can realize significant gains. The students are firmly 
behind this movamcnt to improve Chapel tbrougfa greater 
understanding of its ditficienciea; and aeek to develop, in coO' 
junction with the Preatdent and the faculty, a new arid vibrant 
Chapel program. We hope that the President will also remeiniber 
the familiar motto, "my mind ia made up . . . don't confuse me 
with the facta, disregarding that platitude thia time for recog- 
nition of student sentiment for increasing the importance of the 
Chapel through the proposed changca. The Preaident can do 
this by accepting the student petition and forming the proposed 
student-faculty committee to consider aome n«ed«d inAovationa. 

^.^en the CcHsss held S Siii4»r»* aaaa m Mv am Aakail 2Ma oaaat mi mmm atkmr ttmimmk." This avatem ia viven much emohaMs 

in otdar to «ii>lain explosion plane tW ftrat atodent to rai«e bia dnriac A» intkamm'* firat few waeks it the collage and ia 

hand in t|»e queatioii-anawer pianod aafcads "Wba* wO) the social daarrihad m daiaM in ikt Student Haadboolr. k is antiraly alu- 

rulea in the Senior Center be?" Aa a vood mamf diagnindad daat adwiiiiiatarad. 

atudenta later complained be raeatvnd an admimbly inaub- At H awa rf o rd dh* honor system is again founde d on a 

stantial reply from Proiaasar Wkitmidm. Thia ia aa it abould be. ntatawant, bar* eaMad The Honor Pledge: "I hereby accept ibe 

Aa ibc powtn that be in Wad^Mfltaw Imhw obaerwad ibe bmt Hatmrford CaUam Hnaor System, realizing that it is my respon- WK 

qu^atias ia not prn^mk' ^'^••t can be done for me. Tbis is by mbiHty to nafaguard. ii|d>old, and preserve each part of the Blank** , . ^ • ..v ^ ., 

now a cliche and yet atudanto km* are raivctant to apply aueb Honor Syalaaa aMi tbe altitude of peraonal and coMective honor 'V^^J^J*' T" ""* ^ i*^"" *°f «** ?,"'!!*■ 2rl?l!^ t 

. L L fr . ^^, . ^^ ^^^ jT^ . ^?r . Tr 1' . . rT ± -Ttrt . j-^j • j t ^ * j j dtliKhted. lUit other (»rirani/ai»oiis, such aa die Owd/ and die Mas(|u<* 

thought to the affaira concandng dMas OMMt diMCiIrt *eir Ufa itpon wbiifc it » immd. Th# individual atudent ia then pledged f^ f^^„ ,^ ^,j„ p, ,^^ ^ financial problems, awl ««eii tiit Orient 

at coHeKe. It is daar ibat l^ rtudailt body muat naake a real to npbnid dbr«e ranpondbiluiea. He muat govern hia own con- js at the momcni sufficiently impoveriabed to reiM||e o« iai annual 

effort to raiae ita own standaada while tboae of tbe caHage ar« 4ii€t Trnrding to tbe principles laid down by the Student's rominenceinent isMie. 

being raised. It is similarly indicated that »i tbe bottom of such Asanriation. no «r«Mdiation composed of all undergraduates Tbesc ai][ani/iitiont arc aat die only oaai wkb ntn ty prob- 

atudent inUiaUve mnd comm die aataidiAwirat of mi bnnor and adminaHarad by d^ Student Council. He muat (urdiei^mMn lenu. Aliuaii^vi!r>^ii8k '''|[|^^J,''^^'^^'|^*j^"" ^''.r"!T',*rJ'Hr 

systenv. rapoft binaaelf to tbe Council should he violate the honor i 

As a cormiairy of last wiaak's article (Tba Hommt Syat swi and. iMially. ba nauat adi any p a —n n whom be obaarvaa W fend- ^^^ ^ the «meq«iil 
for Aowdoia> ) it now saenas bwcal to pro«a<d to an eapeailio* lug «b« syalam to MfiM hia own obligation by raporting him- ^^ j^^ ^, ^^e first point is caiyfontA, aH wc can do js hope thi^ 

f4 aevem) of tbe booor ayatanaa now in exiat gi a re at eoliaaaa "aridl mV • It '» parbapa t ai md l noting in this context ibat Haverf ord ia blartkn tax will be raisoj Mf(iufkaml«. As f V at dac uifgin' disiribu- 

inlaaaato and attitndaa dinflnr to Bowdoana " While dwra ia a Qnabar onllasa. in any oaaa. Havarford finds that dM ayatem lion of funds goe>, if we had a .tlO,00fl yearbook, for exampk. the al; 

no poadfafHty of any action being takan to««rdb dM bnplimonto- worka. "Witb bis privileges and responaibilitiaa more elaarly lotment would be iuj>tjfied. Hiit wc don't, ami never have. Either 

Uon .. .. h...,, .,..». d-«. d». --U-ie »«. . <lJ»-« "-». . H««|«^-.d^ »iox. . |~fr >t^'°«-; J^^^^-L^X iS^'h^SrhSTl^Si^^hi"^^^^^^^ 

of acvaral operative codes may waak«n aome of die Bowdow bwtaa to tbe atmoapfcara of iptegniy and aMitHal cnnMance that ,^ arystigilly cut vo eliminate waate and io free funds for oilier 

Btudant'« -skepticism towarda mtA a ayetam. p rera i la at tbe Collage." organizations. ., 

At Amherst the faculty introduoad tbe Honor Code, a In IW3 die undargraduatea of Wealeyan organized and Ihc flw/f/c is just one example of why the blanket tw scbe<liilc 

i^atam that begina witb wbat »• coounon to many aneb nan- eatahliahed an honor aystrm atill in effect. The plan moat nearly needs to be revisetl. Rut \ytUnt revision uiKes place the rx)l|e|;;e must 

cepta: diat ia, a^ Statement of Intellectual Raaponatbibty. Tbe ruaniblai Ambarat'a. in duit the student simply pledgeabimaelf re:ili«- tli:it siiident a<tivijlies it not the area bi wbirh to pare down 

eaaence of the Amherst Statement is that the atudent muat under- n eit he r to give nor receive aid, inveatigation of alleged infrac- K^™^'' «>l>««<»nt;cxii«»stti. 
atand tlwt to auboiit "work wbicb ia not bia own violatea tbe liona baing conducted by a atudoot Honor Syatcna Committee. *•«««• 

purpoae of the college and of bia praaence dierc." Widi dlia Tba apanJir naattar of Uie Honor Syatam ia that: I) "Any pre- TTTF. COMJICE IS TFJSITATIVEI.Y PI.ANNINC to install. 

statement aa background and 6rat principU, an affirmation ia acribad euici«e done in the claaaroom or assigned by members telephones in eycrv suite of four in the Souor-GMter. Innuuet would 

prit^d on comae enrollment card.. The affirmation muat ba of dte facuhy to be prepared out«de the daaaron* b subiect !• »'^,»f ^^ ,'" ™?« ^'''\t'^l^^ ^ ?i' .If ±^LT''' Ik 

. ^ . -/ L J ■ ' , J J . .L i_i / L. t f . J .•_ r paid for by the C>oHeiiDe. ITie -teJephonea would be operated through 

aigned before tbe atudent may regiater for e o a ta e a. «M>rdad in the Honor Syatem, which raqwinas of every aludant the bonor- ^ ^.m^al awitchlxnidii) the C:entcr run by stiKlentsT 
tbie manner: "i have read, underatand. and accept tbe State- able performance of aneh exercises without faculty surveillance," «««•«• 

mttU of Intellectual Responaibility among atudenta at Amberat 2) "Every atiadant ia required to familiarize himaelf tborougbly TWZ STUDENT BODY ia to be oaioraliUaied (Ml Its mature' 

College, and agirec with thia principle aa it relatea to thia couvae." with iha ragidntioaa of the Honor System and to aign a pledge derision atx>iit orienutinn. lliose of uc Mho cigned the petition to 

Subordinate to tbe Statement and the Affirmation are aectiona at tbe time of hia first regittration to abide by tbaae ragtilationa briii^r the .Student C>)uncii's orientation poiiriet lo a cam|HW-wi(ic 

of tbe Code providing that: i ) There be unproctored examina- in full throughout his college course' J) "Tbe Honor System vole did so becautf we feU that dda shmdd be die tlecision of the 

tiona during which "ordeHy and honorable" conduct ia to be ia «M>erviaed and adminiatared by an undergr^biate commit- f'^f^"^ thrn.selve*; many of us *»«Hr •^^^r'' '^^^. '"'t"! 

. „, J, . , , , „ . .,.,.• , , , V. /.> ,, r, 1 .. body would ratify the Cotinril's propoaal for km orwmatum. And 

tbe tndfvtdual and collective responatbiuty of me atudenta tee or the tJoliege Body. tlw did 

concerticd." 2) All treatment of alleged and ascertained viola- The Williams Honor System waa eataUiabad ia 1^96, the T)m crowning achievement of ^an interesting year bete: Will be 

tiona of tbe Statmnent be initiated by the Student Council, their intention being to exprasa "confidence in die fundamantal in- nteaentatioii of thi: retoitftinn cohdemnihg rotupulsoiy rhjipel, ugned 

recommendation being subject to the approval of the President tegrity of each atudent." The syatem is simple and ia. as by W "•«»« bmwses, to Presklent Coles in advance of next month's nieci- 

of die CoUege. 3) Tlie Student Council is given tbe reapondbility definition are all such plan^, built ^^ound tba pftjpqaitiop that '"^ "^ ^'''^ C;overn{ng Boards. ^ ^ 

of administration of the syatem. Such administration includes dishonesty is inimical to an educational institution. All clan*- <.,..., ..t/^T- nnivrr^ nt^t/ u ^ u > j ^ . 

, . , , „ , , , , 1 . 1 J t f 11 •• 1 .« WHY NOT BRING BACK the good old Ivy dance? Ia// con- 
explanation of the Sutcment to new students and faculty, room work muat include- the following signed statement: T octta aie fine for thoic who like atid understand iiBZ, but Ivy wrck- 
periodic publication and interpretation to the student body dur-, have neither given nor raceiv«4 ol^ in. thia exumipudtoff 'VPMler tnA teems aUanf^iy vacuoits widamu the rotor of the traditional (I) 
ing the year, and an annual "serious review of the effectiveness the' Williams code the atudent ia Free "to move about, to apeak Friday night ditnre. 
of theae procedurea." to hia companions, and to leave tbe room at an/ time, provided # . • «• • • • 

Tbe honor system at Hamilton 'College waa introduced by that he does not disturb others, A student Honor Syatem and bliiEWHERE IN THIS ISSUE the Orient Yon printed several 

the undergraduatea over fifty years ago. This ayatero extends ita Oiaciptine Committee deals with alleged infractions and has letien (hat make mention of our rewm ciirriruiiim poii. The writer 
influence over three areas of college life — outside wOrk. exan- final authority on the question of guilt, "The committee may ^"^ Kenyon CiiMege feels that this sort of thing is a g<«d ide^. 

inationa, and tbe use of the library, it placea conaiderahiy recommend "di«niaaai from college ia die case of a senior. T*'^.'"'." ^^""' Messrs. Martin and Botelho complains afKit.t al- 
stronger demands upon the individual student, inasmuch a« it junior, or sophomore, and auapenaion in the case of a freshman." 
requireii that be' "report any observed frauduJant action on the — F. ]Sk Davis 

Faculty Reviewers Praise Quill And Chancticleer 

Tradition . . 


. . . And Innovation 

kf An4(aw Von Handy — Instructor in tka English Department 

bjr CStaUa ronteaarw -. Aaslatant PraTi 

af £e< 

legedly inaccurate rcjiiainJiig; oo re^diecking our statistics we Hnd 
itiat iJiicc students did ihde^d liUie luliao 4. and diat the avenige 
reported <« correct. Now it is entirely pdsalbie that come respondents 
• may have entered the wrong course number on the form or erred irt 
recalling tltcir instructor for die routte. Obviously, we were iinabl^ 
to aoss-chetk evei^ single entry on ewery fona; iniaukes that do 
txrur may be UMVii bairk to the atudents iheinielvei ;ifid not tq 

I, sloppy analysis. \ 

Dr. Fernald lus apparently evaluated the poll from the pint 
(>f view of the psydiology instructor only. He naa not ho(hefe«l t4 
enlighten us as to tbe (oundatioit of tbe statistics he quotes. Hif 
figures, he says, arc based on "ptychology at least." We fed that, un- 
foituuau-ly. many students rai^il their cotu^s 1) on the basis of 
(heir jxTtonal feelings for the isstrucior. and 2) on the basis of tlit 
giadc tliey rccciveil lor the OMme. VVe fieared this when we started, 

AS 'undergraduate literary magazines go, The Qaill ia consisteoOy ^^ the flrst time in the mamory oT ttiia ravleaw, tbe coUege eom- 

good, partiapB as good as any, oerUinly more unpretentious and mature munity has been presented with an articulate and Interssting medium 

than most. The latest iaaue U, as usual, strong on proas. Oddly enough, tor the expression of opinion In tba area of the aodal sciences. Tbe «al> , ... > ■ n ■ ■ . 

I find the four short stories IntereaUng in inverse proportioo to thalr tuna contains five articles, three sets of editorial conunenta on currant »IMI we pointed it out emphancaUy in our introductory comments 
craftsmanship. All four are well-made, but Steve Baale'a "aato Bbot" de- political developmenu and four book reviews — aU by memtiers of tbe to the |wll; Professor Femald'l fdwilte. "aunctiveness of the rounse 
swvas In tlwt respeoi u> lead the procession. Beaia subtly mwilpulatee Faculty, alumni, and students. ro«t«i/," is too vague lo «iean anydiing and certainly does not, we " 

bia pool-hail metaphor into an eSeaive moral Judgment. Bill Dodge, *- ""- -.i^v., „-„™, .»,— i. _.»-. ..• ,_ ., ..i-.,_^. — . . - „? . . ' " . ' 

symbolically named, I suppose, plays life for a "safe sbot." When the 
world Impinges on his game he strikes back — at a conveniently ctuDuy fat 
Ruui. The siory itself, tu>wever, strikes me as a kind of "safe diet." 

J. A. Houldlng's story, "The Ring," is somewhat less smooth, but its 
momentous moral decision develops no less unobstrusively. In fact, Henry's 
break with the dead mother gets lost in details of ttie day's work, Just as 
the ring itaalf gats lost in the hay. In Houldlng's case in particular the 
acciuaulation of oaturalistic details may be important to tbe th«ne, but 
botb Baale and Houldlng seem to me to succumb sometimas to a fasbion- 
able disease, creeping catalogue. 

F. S. Davis numbers tlu; streaks, too, but the procedure is essential: 
the oW couple's dignity consists in adherence to "bluefiab, coilards, huab- 
puppies and coffee." "Oone to His Home" approaches downrigbt editorial- 
ising, but it works, it works. Davis' "solution" to racism reminds me of 
some of Faulkner's treatments of Southern Negroes, and he manages In 
his ttUrd paragraph to imitate at the same time Hemingway's diction and 
FaiUkner's syntax. Why doesn't somebody tell him that undergradtutaa 

, ^ °"u J^'^u.^ """^l' **",'". liiJf*' djscrepancy in tbe sopbMlcatte feel, account for fifi iier cant of -die studem ratings, 
of ttie scholarship and level of writing. Howerar, moat of the piacai aes i„ .i,„ .i.i_i ' - i „r u- . ..^ rv i?i_ 1 1 i. 

lively and the reader gains the genei^ Impreaal^ tbat thaaa U^aSa- '" '"* *'"* |>aiagraph of, his layer. Dr. hcrnald arrines the 

quata supply of material that is both sociaUy oriented and laadable. Orient of placing too much emphash on the instnictor, and states 

and that the Qalll has remaiaad for too long as tlic sole voice of Uir that "for |)sychoiogy this determiiubt is thild or fourth in order r^ 

UUectual activity on the campufc impr)itance. and atrounts for the bnal ranking only in a sm-ill, ir- 

Tha moat acholarly plaoa is Profaaaor Warner's esaMr on MlUan and regular manner." Whv is it jwaf In oavrholoev that die imtrurtnr is 
the Idea! of Liberty. For this reviewer, Warner's ou^ aatabllshment tHi^t .\! '^ '. \ P7*^"f'*JW"^ "« instructor is 

of the relationship between MUton and the Htto^tuty coocagt^t "''V '^''^ **" ''^^ '" importance? Certainly Ous is not true in moM 

literty raiaaa a number of additional questions. I was particularly iO' odier courses, as an nverwlielming inajority of respondenu to nin 

trtguad by the light that might be thrown, by a eareful examlnatian of noil pointed out to us both weibally and on their forms — as we 

Jfc^^c?■th"e^eT::av:^^rknr5L^ r^Sdrriirsf^'iSsrSiLT"*'" Ks.^'^" ^'"'!' ■: 

the growth of Western European aeonomias. ".~ *"'"' .*** f'^'r'"'^ Professoi Ternak! ii remarkably precise aljout 

Discussing ButomatiMi. Professor soaerttiai Wanan CatUn givea need- '"''* '?J"*1 '" l«"^='Rr:»ph one. 
ed re-emphasis to the question of the meaning of work ta Ms aa kidivid- Dr. Fernald sutes that the Orient poU has helped substantiate 

uals, a point that has been long overlookad by Uibar atonamlsta his belief that "in psychology, omirse content and site of roinse en- 

rollment appear to be the moit iroporum coirelaies of students' 
course ratings." Again, we disagree; the instnictor and the grade re- 
reived are, uiifbi tunately. probably die moat important determining 
factors, and it is on Uiese grounds that Profes.sor Femald or anylxxly 

SS.e^vr'ftJJrhSr' If anyone does, Mr. Davi, Should suck out hia rriJZ''T^':^^^''J^7^!l^ T.^'&t^Zml^'i^^i: 

tongue even further. ^on. Mr. Skelton's eauy, while admirable hi its ob^Uaw^ daaa not eoma 

John Halperin^i title, "The End of Something" ala> echoes Heming- to grips with several of the crucial queations eonfrontlog devaloplDg aoon- 

war. TtUa aacidant — ggr^** a certain heavy-handedness ttiat linger* omiea. By and large, in most underdeveloped areas the proUam Is iiaar 

throughout the story. Unlike the other three, Halperln (disillusioned, no to increase mobUity out of runi areas in order to Incraasa tbe produc- else w<Mild lie ntmt itistiried in attactlng the rcsulu or the efficiry of 

doubt, by his Orient career) seldom trusts his reader to get the poiiU un- tlvlty of ttie remaining agricultural labor force and at the same time to ,.,^1, a noil One of our siatMl rfatnali fnr mnHii^ino ili* .nrv-t/ 

aasisted. In spite of this clumsiness, his story is very elfectiva. Iwas oon- proakle the basU for an urban labor force. In addlUon. any propaai wl. .J. «i!l"'^ . i -, lllJ^ ***?* '^Ji'*^ .** "MMUicting ilie survfly 

vincad aa aoon as I raad it that It was autobiographical: it has a kind at aimad at social reorganiaaUon and transformation of rural areas Into "?* {_* 1°'^** *^.' "* years fcttident CXNMIcil oueitiannaiK. the results 

ufganey whieh the otliars lack. I enjoyed even its romantic nostallgla market oriented economic units must face up to ttie crucial question of <)f which would undoubtedly prove more definitive than our effort. 

for the oawaroam, Juat aa I enjoyed Davia' obeisance to writers better populatton control. In his fourth paragrapb. Dr. Fem.ild says that "Many ratings 

A narked change of pace Is provided by Nonaan Un/f. a recent grad- «,«,v ba»(ed on saraoles too .inali tn he ronrlnsiv*. " In oiir intro- 

« ^. ww-i. „ :„« ...... .« u. .. M«. . >. «»• •_» the University of Chicago, lo bia deacrlptlva p»«» on tb. T*^'* ''^^ "^ *'""-P'*' !'»".'"»«" » be concliistve. In our intro- 

deoaptlvely easy. 

than bimaeU. 

4obn Fark Maader can writa. Without being glib, he makaa it kx>k IS^lLHST. tL5*J{!i^'J?!!Jy^l..9?'«^^)».^.'>^=?P"«.^P»?« diictory remaHts, which Profes.sor Femald apparently has not taken 

by Jtudylng the tact with which Meader auggesU deUlls of bis setting. *■*« onijcism oi uie nr» m lae oest tanana aiyie..»o tne notiae organs the trouble to read, wc said: "We have incl(ide<i every course ratil^ 

As a sBcUon from a novel, isolated from its context, Meader's oontributlan •op^tance of all acUvity as evidence of virtue. However, the firm is for which we received an answer, and it should Ix? unneces.sary tb 

needn't have the sort of thematic unity found even in the moat under- '!^J^t^ }^^J^.J''^^^.^^.J!*}!^^'!^_^'!V* ''* .'^•f?!^ .'^^ pwnt out diat the giCatcr niiadier nf answers recorded for a paf 

The short story writers could aU p^ofU, in particular, !°«^'f« *™l ^«* ^} 0?*"i^ .^'^'» •«? varlea fro» patemalia- ,,,~^r'3,r,'™„ *' "T" 
*ct with which Meader auggesU deUlls of bis setting. '^ criticism of the flr» in the best Fariana atyle..»o the bOMae organ's I'lc trouble to read, 

The 'Mte-aaw" reminisouicM axample. tbey operate their own advertiaing agency and Uvy asserta U i i J_ *"*"*' "T™^ "• "»"'»a» "awra i"i <• |««- 

..»Kd u;^ caTCrS^ uSHbe advwtislii program to crucial to thiVwS^Lot^ tt^flrSriJ ^^''^ courae^natfUCWr eombtnation, the greater the significance of 

as bumarous anaedotei, though they are probably intended also to da- ^'^ '^ ^"'*> '^ rtiaea soma signlflcant quesUons about tlis futura of adyer- the niial averafle. The averafp of a courae £or which vie received only 

stated of the short stories, and it doesn't 

about Wendy Fateraon are delightfully imagined; they can be enjoyed 

wianaaaa baautlf uUy hia livcantatory rhythm, racommeneing at every Ibia. «aa itaba Balpartn'B reriaar'at WUIiam OaUUng^ Lm4 1 
Dam Waikar isagoodpoat; t»isTba<Mii^«mbr post; taseando eveiv. • '^ ' — - 

ta soma setant the paraonallties of Philip and Andrew, and perhapa ^*^^ f*?*'!!; ,u„._«.w^. w ^.., . oneortwoor three grades M next f meanfagleas.'' 

of Wendy hwaaU. Philip "sings" with Wendy Petenwn, aa he does in the J»»* ««' article by Javier Paaobiiobi. an exchange atudant fmm Ar- |Vc remt dut Dr. Femald was rated duee dmes for a course 

bar: he can enjoy immensely the surfaces of his life as long as he asks S""™'- «^ "f ■ 5?"?LJ^";!'*P \'** "* Amertoan (onign polley. Pa«. ^ ^ b^iwvX iai!2^. anr-^TlT rf!!«. ^^^LjU^J!^^. J.l!l 

no questions or rather, as long as he formulates no antwars To my taste «*«** •■aarU that Ibe ioiperialiatk eJemaoU In American poUay create an "nf* ^ "?* '***'5^"*"*'. ^RP^"y *^ P«y<bob>fy Wi^fcnts were 

he's a bit too rich a romantic anti-hero; Id feel more sympathy for him »t»«»*era of diatruat Ibat prevenU tbe eflectlva ua» and devek>pmettt sufliciently confuaed to dunk they had him. The error does not lie 

if he and the author dWn't do soch an adequate Job of It betvaan tbem. «****•*»'? aaslataoca programs and provldea a cHnate t^ tbe ooatinuiag with us, regrettabk aa it may be. We stated in the introduction to 

But Who knows how this episode may be quaUfled by tba reat of tbe ^'^^^^ ^^ toSrtS^TlSiSrtarV'IS^^ '^ JP"" *"' "^ «"««^ *^ '«-'" couM not be "definitive qr 

""ri. l!2*«S:rtt^lL«^e'U. and Premt ^d. «»ch for r. ^^^^^^ ^^^S' H^'lt^tSSS S^tSfSrSJaSStic'^eS «*-* -««?«": wg p^dtfcted diat tmab, imdeniable uends woti^ 

__Ir r^JT^ . " f* . .^..!?^ .w"! ^ i . T ■»•»•• «• Amartoan pdley and saggastad kavtbaea Mifliria avoWed. ■ppetr in diis iiurvey, which proiwd conm. and to diis ewent at least 

die poll served one of ia suited piirpo«a. 

„ _ „ _ _ ^« '*°"'t ""in^ being called "anyone, literally"; we feel digt 

t aa hiii aa i ly ba la'avar ao sap hl a tlh ata d ; he gota otT aame splen^ biplaaiaari one liqr Norman bavyaod tba attiar ^LMmiiae PeUetlar. ^ P*^ '*** ^^"^ * vacidty oC intormation about the Bowdoin cur- 

(-Take my vaak am wboaa curve la how I Iwa jwu^J yf* ?l«f ««b 9ti badly aanfuaad to tbab anabiaia of the aiaanlBg and Impqg. rioilwii'bi aoane mea«tie, and we WflKit dm if uafned apes ate 

fi SL^ST 5S5* ""J *!2f.'T' '^J^ ba as good as tbayshould be. taaoa of International trade to tba domaatic aoenony. MaidMr glvea ada- ao integral a part of Dr. Femahri fieU/'WiraMibtblg data for evalu- 

Majrha ttiat's baeauaa be writaa Unaa rather than poams, or kacause soaaa auate rooagnltfjn to tba eiamant of trutb In WlUiaais' anritlan with m- —t.J^ ..J^ . „ .. " "*T *^*^ accuwHiasiiw nma iw cvaiu 

erbla okaowlty aaams aiora faahlooaMe than niBiwary. HI* two latest m to^Mtgn^atd and what it iiUiaa to ttM AmmIbmI^^ *^*^ by TKssrcism,' dsst pshafis m AuOd mfukg same fm our 

talM tbair titles from traditional Aigliab Iowa poetry, and tbair guilty <aaa particularly tlis lasUmony gtvan In the haoddga ""^ ' ''~~~' * 

agiially traditional; tlUa asaina to bm a laova In the right dirte^ Marshall nan). Alao, tba wviais all<* aNr th* kav imaatiin of 
I aonaat '<lood Jlonrow to Our Waking" ia Indsad a moviaf, ksan aoUey ta Oantnl BiMpi. ' 

Ibtar Oraanaaa'a ntifm at tkarlaa Oatewl'k «• 4l«aniai«vf ta War ~iiii9 v 

ar ttamntfar ts dasertotiva^ intsraattng, tat agate Mr, Onnanao evahi- tkm with it. 

•»-^"5rt-sanU«Jh'totsnBaotht..p««nM|*»o^ opined re«ndy diat I "shoutf be itnt back to Moiana.- A real 

radical. Last year as Editor J was accused of being a reactionary. Now 


ootMrant wbola. I twos Walksr contlnuaa to wrfie poetry; he pro m iaaa 
BMrs than any student writer at BowdoUi In my tteia. 

aU, botb Meader and Ford mifbt ha aaid to witta 

BsadU ttas Vsatsr: ss« can :>>.« at a gbuice tbat tbar dont. Beth tties far change tnHxef than an analn& al tbc'apraad af U»as and tbe 
■na of tlM tt i# > wl *ff» ffafu Waltuir baa in abundanaa. wx ~ 

THIS ISSUE OF THB ORICNT niaflts die end of my associa- 
I tan redre happy; a Bowdoin alumnus reportedly 

"the oriai«i frbiatlad ant of tna aU tbat abadowed dav"; 
"n/lm WMblaf waves brake agatnat him./ And brake acabHt him." But 

»rt i a rt a aaam fortuitous; eaob of ttiaae two poata Mt a 4»fecUve agr. 
jg—iiii af T. Hunter WliaWa "I Walk Alona" la a lapM In^dltorial 

tsstfc Mast ta the sntsrs rha sp;»sr is this isssst bast jffofited fnas 
to tba ooUage: I tbink Mr. wyam Meeds critiekl 

Dth achieve ersattan af a diflannt biMliatMal 

the aditortal aommanta. tba 
tba RapuHUoan party Idr 

to antithai ii ir*rftttfla aaam laraaly to 
the Ooaaarvattoe pactr to . . 

?ui fbani^ *9 a r^t!^^ ntitw *hw sf 

altttinlae of tlia 

TMa realaw k parbapa too full of critical advioa, toK the togb aiial^ 
of wrtttot to The 4iilll^ ~ 

ba«a a erttlqua and av wiiatlan 'ef tlw 

I bawe aownaratad tba variety af laatattoi aavarad te gts* aoma Mas 
af tba great Tartaty and Int alia c ttiat attraetbuoaaa «f tba «ali»se. It la 

of totaeiattog and 

in 'TK'iffi*** that BoaMlato'a vritara om tafia it. Tba _ „._,.« 

anaU aadavt. like aarioua wrltara out tbem to tbk "real" wotid. parfonm yj^^mA that Ow miHana ""^ihTproTitirS'''^ 

a aery anaU audience. moaUy each other Vet tbey naad an aiidiaDee iSSmmalSmttaM^ »"■«» mis 

and tbay ilawnn It. I vaotura tbe gratuitous pradietton tbat if aoaie ef ^^ ' 

tbaae man awttoue to anrito you will bear of tbem bitar, awn eut then The rhaatliitoir. pMMWwi by tba 

to tbat "raal" •orid, - - - - - 

ky nwtaaaar Prkidman diat I've run die endic gamut of polhiral aflAipdon, I wonder what 

wlBg rarl— aa an entering the answer really u. 

IjiiftlMrrffrw atoSi S* Some rime ago old Lord Bynw wrote, 

A daaarlptlaa ef the prograto and I would to heauen Ui*t I wett so mtuh clay, 

••jSf***"**^** -<«/•»» Wood, hpiM^Wdmw, idi»»on,^#toig - 
'••••■• BatmimMtle^tttkfp^r^wettpiut'damf" 

And for the futurg * (kut I mil* tkit feehnf. 


Hmving got drunk tufeadimify to^mi. 

So thmtltaem totimdrnftom Ihteetlmg). 

I lay — the futun it a uriouf mattgr — 

dnd 10 -for God^imkt - hockmtdiodmimtttrl 






miUV. MXr"24. 1963 

• THE BOWDOIN orient 


Noi^ And CommenU 

How To Have Fun WHfidut ReaHy Enjoying Yourself 

Wf ^UBB I^kKB^ 

Everybody aenned pretty cairn Aamt Ibe whtAe tfiiftg. Th* 
egawd of eteveo or twei«e jnwihwi ami jokadL dbtfl«4 ln>m one 
aidt of the car to the other and nude raadom spactiialion about 
how it cot there. 

We MK WBoiw tte flnt to arrtve at the aoiae. tf tliatit Mwetly wtut 
you'd call it. It wa> a Rntiac, atvenirtlir 4Mfe ffWM ia (he iim iteht 
Inim UaamtttamtU HaU. "It ouist bate taken abi <r ecnn feoys to get 
it over on Ua alOa like tHat," tte aigU mtefaiuao aUd aa he ateoked his 
ehio and mmatAmai t»M mtaemr at tiMiUac i^ w aver ao tta tide dl- 
teailr in fMRt «r ttie aatiaaM to Meaa HbUI. . 

tkmt touch it," eamahody aald after the watrtwwaa ba4 gone to 
oett tbe dean, "nobody wanto ttieir flqtw priola on tlaat tkin« when tte 
poUae cet tere." Hoi a had thmia^it at aU «• apead aa «e careruUy 
tMk <mt a ht»dk«rahi«f and mmSmA our own pciita on tte windshield 
ttntU ttiqr vera bejroBd JdrpfiflmiMfla . 

"tMa lant a sMan eM- — f dant tMak.** ao»iikady elae ventured. 
"S'protaably Juet a prank. Some guya took tte car and turned it over 
OD lt« side for a joke." Be bad tte attention of tte crowd, lo tte speaker 
grew bolder in hia speculation. "I wa« studying Up In tte Ublrd floor of 
Wlnthrop and I saw tbeae guys push tte thing up in front of Mass HaH, 
and rock it over on its side. Then ttey all took off. I tbiak ttey muat 
teve been loaded." Evarone agreed tbat this waa probably an ac- 
curate aasumptlon. 

"May, I !mow who's ear this Is," a boy in pajamas arul batlirahe vaU 
unteered. "It's been up on blocks since about Chrlatmas, or maybe te- 
fore." The crowd seemed happy to hear that at least it hadn't been 
stolen from down town. We threw caution to tte winds and touched the 
ear again. 

Tte crowd was growing larger, and one of tte first to aisive. tired 
of staring at the phenomena went to get tte owner wboae name lud 
been supplied courtesy of the boy in the pajoanw. 

na MlcfaDiMi eaate taek aonpluaaed by tte irtiole tiling, and sat 
astride hia biey<ie lUeatly aattlag (He ^toae. 

Aatually, ttere ian't much more to tte atory, tte dean arrived, the 
owner identified bis automobile, tte crowd rl|;hted tte automobile, puah* 
ed R^ over into a parking lot and everybody went home to bed. 

Tte dynamics of the prank are man algnlfleant than tte stunt 
KaeK. Seldom does one see an overturned car within fifty feet of Maas 
Hall let alone aieaetiy t>efora tte at^ia. Certainly whoever thought up 
tte gag in* aaaume ttet Is wtiat it waa) sliould be offered a measure of 
congratujatloa. It delights us to ttttnk how funny tte whole tbing could 
teve been if someone had accideoUy dropped a match or a cigarette 
butt Into one of the pools of gaaoline beside tte overturned Pontlac. Or 
perhaps someone might have tried to help right tte wreck and been 
pinned under It for his trouWe. Both would teve enhanced an already 
droll little prank. 

Practical iokaa am gnat. Practical Jokea are fub for everybody but 
tte guy vhoK proiKrty is dawajad. tte giv wte ia hurt or embarraaaed, 
and tte guy who la cauglit instigatinc one. Tutnlng a car over in front 
of Maas HaU lant really dangerous, and R Isnt really fupny Hther. its 
stupid. Tte only justification we can find for doing something Bka what 
happened Monday night la a laat diteh effect to keep tte rapidly dying 
Ivy weekend alive for one fltore 4ay. and if turnh^ over a ear ia the only 
way to keep the fun MiUag, ttien the dlehards might as well give up — 
tte party haa bean o«or lengar than they know. 

M long aa we find oMieeivea in tte Anythtng-For-A-Iiaugh Depart- 
BMnt, we'd lite to give thia week's Beggy Plaeeene to tte ITNH sophomore 
wte reoentiy admitted hurling a beer bottle through a Fifteen Tteusaod 
dollar stained glass window of St Oeargaa Ejalsoepel Church In Durham. 
N. II. several weeka ago. The student "agreed to make restitution lot tte 
damage to Hoe window." We wonder How many been tte UNH under- 
graduate wM have to go without beteae he aaine up iUteen tbouaatod 
in bia UtOa *4ggy tenk. Soma peg - buht 

Oaeh . . . wlMiVd this eome from! Dean Greaaoa and Inter- 
asted, curkma ■tudMUa, ene even in pajamas, Inspect over turn- 
ed ear in front vf Maas. HaU. mus Incident oecarred Monday 
idgM a^ --7-1 f to te iteteatlBg ateatinely aa«bta«. Tte 
Dean aaoms jMt aa bawUdoead aa wer yen t elae. U'a all gaad. 
elcnn Sfriog ftaUe. ail paH at tte ftapmntkm Cor ite iaakt- 
tioB lief ore esama. 

Masque And Gown Tests Pickard 
Sound System In Houseparty Play 


On The Poll . . 

To the Editor: 

I would like to comment on the 
reoent curriculum poll. Inadequate 
handling of data such as these may 
lead to misinterpretations. 

Simile statistical procedures In- 
dicate that, for pKychology at least, 
the student ratings are t»% attribut- 
able to tte attractlvenew of the 
eeorse eentent alone and 11% at- 
tributable to tte Rise of eoune en- 
rolment alon* The Instructor per 
se protebly accounts for consider- 
ably leaa than a% of aU poaalUe 
factors responsible for tte atu- 
dente' final ratmg<i, partkiularly 
wten one considers tte additional 
prima facie evidence that elective 
courses receive higter ratings tlian 
required oouraee. 

By including tte instructor namee 
along with the course ratings, the 
Orient implies that the Instructor 
Is the Only or most important factor 
m the students' ratingK, The in- 
structor is important, but for iiey- 
chology this determinant is tUlrd 
or fourth in ordel* of hnpertanee 
and accounts for the final ranking 
only in a small; Irregular manner. 
I am Indebted tothe Orient for pro> 
viding the dale which enabled me 
to develop partial grounds for a 
notion I teve |^«ld for some tin^ 
vjf ., in PKy(^Iogy, .course content 
and size of course enrollment ap- 
pear to be the most Important 
correlates of students' course ratings. 
Unfortunately, these findings are 
questionable owing to the semiring 
technique used for data collection. 
Many ratings were baaed on «ani|ilC8 
too small to be conclusive (• out of 
90. 2 out of 48, and the like), par- 
ticularly when the distributions are 
likely to be bimodal due to the 
Influence of course grades and simi- 
lar factors. There may be wide dif- 
ferences m attitudes between the 
minority who bothered to reply and 
the majority who did not, and I 
cannot place any real faith In any 
of the findings. I even received a 
rating (3 respondents) in Psychology 
a, a course which I have never 

In the Age of Rating Scales, 
Checklists and Questionnaires, data 
collection can be and often Is ac- 
complished by anyone, literally. P>Qr 
example, at conventions I have seen 
trained apes accummulating data 
for evaluation by researchera "me 
difllcultles arise in developing ade- 
quate sampling techniques, 
of the data, and Interpretation.s 
grounded In fact. Polb conducted 
without attention to these latter 
matters are DANGEROUS. 

L. D. Pemald, Jr. 

Asstatant Professor of 


To the Editor: 

Not only Is tte Orient poll of stu- 
dent opinion concerning the worth 
of course to te considered fatuous, 
it is alao to be condemned for In- 
accuracy and misrepreaentation. In 
at least one instance, tte Instance 
of Italian 4, a rating was given 
which can teve absolutely no basts 
In fact. Three students listed as 
having rated the course, and of the 
three students wte are in tte course, 
it Is certain that at least two of 
them disdainded (sic) to 
tte questionnaire (sic). 


Henry A. Martin. Jr. 

Jonathan Botelho 

The Bowl . . . 

rrii o J /^ •! "•*'*'■ ways; but there must te an 

i tie MUdent LiOlinCll entirely student organiaatian 

through which the substantive 1«- 
To tte editor: ^^^^ between tte students and the 

It is not ordinarily the caae that variow oCter gmpy on campus 
members of tte Student Council can pass. 

publisb their opinions tm Council But tte OWnfH i« more tten 
mattan: I do se becauae I feel ttiat '^^Ply •«> objective collector of in- 
an «^ve CounCl ateuld tet only STdSi^Uu Z'^rT^T:;: 
Uke Initiatives When and wtere it ulationa; no student wants to bold 
wants, but ttet such a Counrtl needs his opinions to himself. There must 
closer commuulcation with all groups be aa oiBoniaaUon tetween the two 
concerned. I am writing only as an which can act on their oommon 
IndlTlduat with no pretense sf rep- pmhiaas. If scsse faculty B»mb£» 
reaenting the oplnkms of any group wanted to aboliah Orientation be- 
or organlzatSfln on camwia. crub* of Its abuses, the ©tudent 

The Student Council has been fac- Council would be no more honest 
ed with a large amount and with *" *aying to them. "We will do noth- 
unusual types of Issues tills Sprioc. *"* alHWt what you ask." than It 
including a revtlon of the membsr- "ouW ^ in saying to tte students, 
ship clause of the Coostltutloa. a "V* ^v* abolished Orientation." 
new Orlentatlcti program, a fiev "nw body by Its very nature lus 
Rushing program, the proposals on responsibilities to bo£h groups, and 
revlalon of tte wpnlr^ Tax, tte "^'^ *<" <>*>t Its own solutions ta 
General Electric College Bowl and, ^* eountsrvaillng views. 
of course, whether to leav* the I write "must." It Is true that 
lights on at Ivy weekend. Due to anything could be hnposed by the 
two referendums and increased pub- administration. It is Just not good 
Uclty students are familiar with the administrative policy to do so. hov- 
Issues to some extent, and I do iMMt ever, and Ma8.s "Hall usually wont, 
propose to discuss them; rpittior, Ttere are cases, of course, when tte 
aiay I take your time to point nut Council has passed rwolutions after 
what seams to me to be the IssaoBS closeting with the Dean 00 a Mon- 
of this Spring on public campus day night, such a resolution U;, let 
matters. v& aay, dtstosttful to the students: 

Tte Student CouncU u a unique ^^^ oafmaX reaetlen of the studenu 
student organization. Its twenty- ^ IftTWM** »* COMijCU "Hte rubber 
Biz repreoentativea constitute the **«»nP °' tte Dean." and It 1$ the 
only completely student-run, un- De*n'» reacUon to distrust the 
advised, and uncontrolled student Council. I^ It te aaid here that 
organHatton on campus. This unifus ">* Cout^iJ has discussed with some 
quality does not necessarily Imptnw «•"• •>"* ^"t without dlqmtah. ooory 
the prestige of the Student Co»i. I«»PosaJ brought before it in this 
cU. however, because such a bundle manner by tte Oaan. Other Vmaa 
of potential Is expected to vlndlMla * ^**^j;y t»'W«<*«t ap by faculty 
demands of every campus grouB, not mamtePs, ottiar awaiksrs of tte 
Just those of the studente. Co"*t »^«y 1 » < kT tt e Preaidsnt 

Thus, tte students, although ttey f'.^ ^"fT^jETT^ *''"^JL7*?* 
are usuaUy discouraged with iS K tSi ^^J^ s^lSLlS' 
results of the Council's work, feel *** * "** »*<*>«™ •■ »*• **■ 
that their views could conceivah^ Tte trouble tere is ttet tte Ooun- 
te represented and enacted through *'" *"• "^ adequately understood 
this organiaatian, and they crtticlae *^ '^«' «" campus which — if I 
it for not doing so. For the admin- ""»y ■^''^ ^^ °*** out — is this: 
totration. there is no more iegiU. *** Student CouncU Is fltst a mea- 
mate means of communicating with ■*•*••• *" suhstanUiw and eonatd* 
tte rtudents than via the CouncU «*'»'« *■■"■• ^te Sttldarits Ooim- 
The faculty feel that these elder «« «s *i» tte only body on cwnpus 
statesmen of the student body arc '^^ *• •** •'* '«^ knowledge of 
the ones to convince about innova- ^ *** '*• *^ oplnloos on tte ' 
tlons; they reason that if they can *■'•" **>* sntliw 
convince Council members. It Is ""y- 
then the Job of the Student Coun- UntU this Sinlng. to tte beat of 
cU memter to convince his peen my knowledge, the CouncU hod ml- 
of the validity of the Innovation. Vl be«a exercising neither of ttMoe 
Every once in a while the BuUdlngs rolos becauae ttere were no trying 
and Grounds people or some other isauss tefore it. But faced with an 
splinter group on campus alao has unusual onslaught of critical issues 
requests for the CouncU. some CouncU memters Jumped at 

This Is not to throw up my handk ^^'^ chance to do something. For In 
and moan that we poM- OouncU J""»plng we forgot about our stu- 
memtera are hopeleaaly oppressed ***"' colleagues. The next week, 
and can't do the Job; most of tte **•*" CouncU memters stood up 
members rather enjoy knowing all *° »'^* reports at House meetings, 
the sides of a given question and ^^•J' hardly knew wtere to begin — 
talking ateut It, no matter tew •"** *«" °'*«» «>»<»»'t try. Maiur- 
ahort on time ttey are. Each man ""^ **^* students and the Orient 
In there U honestly trying to do '*'* perturbed; but this does not 
tte right thlnc. That means ttet '"»''« °^ w<""k any less good ot 
each man has to do the right thing ^^^'- merely needlessly controver- 
by tte aUidenta and all the other ^"I- 

groups who may center their pres- Fact at the reaaan for not soinc 
sure on the Council. I have to stress to the students on some Issues was 
ttet as much as Council members heglect; but this neglect was much 
may want to represent tteir fra- promoted by the lack of Interest In 
temlty brothers or general student CouncU affairs. We have since, en* 
opinion, they arc put hi t.he pntftlon acted measures (see tnmuteg for 
of having to tate into significant the meeting of May 13, 1963) to im- 
account opmions other than those prove our ""■n'mflnatinro with tte 
of students and must act according- students and tte caihpus as a whole. 
)y. It Is simply not reasonable to say Perhaps otters wlU te needed. But 
that the CouncU te only the such steps are useless if "nothing- 
■iwlrssman of the studenU. Tfie trl- news" is 'puMlsbed each week. I urge 
Wa ttet paases through Council all memters of the college com- 
could easily te communicated in munlty. to perpetuate the activist 

aftr\i of tte Orient modifyhig ttet 
^rtam with a tew more accurate facts, 
a Uttle mont un -prejudiced thinking 
and a general feeling ttet through 
tte open-ended organioatton of tte 
Student Obuncil we can meet the 
naeds of the several orsaniaatioDS 
and groups in tte college commu- 

An aU-professlonal quaUty high 
fidelity sound system has been Ip- 
•Udled in Pickard Ttieater. Daniel 
O. Calder, B6wdoln's Acting IW- 
ractor of Dramatics, said the sound 
sfSUsn was given its 'first test in 
the Masque and Clown's productkas 
of "Radioroon" on May 15 and May 
IS, and performed impressively. 

Mr. Calder sa\A tte new equip- 
ment has been int^ated with tte 
eidsXing sound onlts in Pickard 
Theater. Tte result has been to 
make tte tteater's flexible facUlttes 
stlU more useful for Cnlleee pur- 


Jeffrey M. 

lb tte Editor; 

Now that tte «moke has cleared 
on tte agitation ooooembig the 
CouncU's Orientation program. It Is 
tiaM to see wtet was aocompiisted 
t>y this agitation. 

First, tte CouncU has received 
many tniggnstirng oooceming tte 
program and tte opInlM ot a 
majority of tte voMrs ttet It 
ateuld te reviewed and revl|e<J^ next 
year. Second, tte program because 
of tte agitation created, has been 
tflaaMnad by almost aU on the 
4BanqNH — witteM the vote by 4M 
students, a numter surpasslr^p even 
that Of tte now renowned "Satiny 
Kew Year" demonstration ia the 

>Aich more slinMeant at^'.Oie* 
long-range developments. First, tte 
CouncU luu been reminded that it 
ia a r^nescDtative body. Also the 
jtudants have reallaad their neces- 
sary role In making it such. Second, 
tte administration, through Dean 
Oreasen has itewn its wUltnghesB 
to discuas and oonatder student 
otdnion, both os exprewed person- 
ally and tlwough tte CouncU. This 
is stiown by lUs avaUabUity for in- 
dividual talks with studenU during 
tte iast few weeks. Third, several 
p«d>UeUy prapoaals, and a safe- 
guard sgaimt rush actions W tte 
OouncU were pnisad last week, en- 
abUDf tte CouncU to enlarge Its 
ralo as tte representative body of 
tte campus. This wiU happen how- 
ever, only if the students respond 
to this opportunity. Tte final, and 
perhaps most Important, develop- 
ment has been tte CouncU's deci- 
sion regarding Ctepel, not merely 
to "go along with tte gang" in mere 
erttkism. but to study tte issue 
through the Summer and Into tte 
early Fall to devise a postilve. work- 
able alternative proposal. 

One may only tepe that we are 
finally past tte stags of post Aots 
by the "boat 6tu>ts" against Mase 
HaU tyranny, deemed funny by 
some, but irritating to all construc- 
tive efforts, and are ready to take the 
reaponaUiility of deaUng with stu- 
dent probtems outatlveB in a ma- 
ture and constructive fashion, 
thereby removing any need for this 
supposed Mass Hall Tyranny which 
has occurred In default of arts 
atudent government 

Let's not forget tills new feeling 
in the Summer. 

Steve Putnam, '65 

Tte syatem consists of tw« oteroo- 
pteaie ctennels with tte pvofesslon- 
lang, 1M fd type tape recorders and a "patch 
panel," whleh affords complete 
fiexlbility of sound "input and out- 
put." and the interconnection of' 
any and aU units in any combina- 
tion desired. 

There are 14 speaker locations en 
stage and in tte audience area, to- 
gether with 9 microphone outtoti. 
Tte "mite" setups provide for re- 
cording from the stage, and. In tte 
case of lecturers, questions fmoa 
ihe audience as veU. 


lite. capebUities of tte sound 
system Include providing book- 
ground miusic and sound Affects for 
stage plays. These features were 
brouf^t out to good advantage. Mr. 
Calder said. In the "Bashomon" per- 
formances, the script teing teovUy 
scored for music and aouAd effects. 

Tte system also 1"r'"4ffii a pro- 
fessional standard record player 
with both monaural and stereo- 
phonic playteck arms. 

It can he used as a "public 
address" unit and at. tte same time 
can record tte words of tte speaker, 
and Its recording quality is of a 
standard that permits the tapes to 
te broadcast on commercial radio. 

Mr. Calder said a feature of tte 
system is its "stamdictty at opera- 
tion" that aUows the stage director 
to achieve almoot any eomhlnadan 
of sound, music, and speech te may 

The system is operated from a 
sound control booth which has 
areeted at tte rear of tte balcony 
of tte tteater with a 1% view 
■iodow aa ttie amud man esn ob- 
aorw the oeUcn on atoge and cue 
to It. . 

ROTC Awards Presented 
During Annual Review 

The anntial review and presentation of awards of the 
Bow»l~s f^^Ui^-y SssttsHon of the United SteSss Resen'g Olljcers 
Training Corps was held Monday, Mny 20, at 2:30 in Pickard 
Field. The reviewing officer was President Coles with honored 
guests f!>ean Kendricfc, Dean <jr«aaon, Mr. Wilder, Professor 
Leith, Professor Moulton. and Professor Fernald. 

FctkMMnt tte fdrsatlaB of troops, Dean Hendrtek and Col. Ryan to: 
an Inspeetkm by tte Itertewing C«>.<let Major Frank Nicolai. Cadet 
Party of President Coles. C(donel First Sergeant Oeoffrey Chapman, 
Elyaa, and Profeaaor teith and tte Cadet Sergeant Nathan Dane, and 
NatlMMl Anttem. tte presentation Cadet Private James Blanford. 
of afwards to the outstondteg eodals Halioran 

of tte lie)-* andmol r year was cadot Ooptate wmiam Halioran 
i>e\A. raeeivod tte Maine Soriet^r of the 

Bona of tte Amertoon Revolution 
Oaty Award which Is presented to a 
Yamaahlte, "OS. tte Commander of Mnior cadet who is a native of 
tte aorpc BlkltBHoa, wtth 4te Maine and has demonstrated pro- 
Petahiag-Proamil ftrard. originally telsaey ka tte «Me of anna, partlcl- 
given in honor sf Oeneal Jsbn J. patod actively in entra^urrlcular 
|>ertfUng U> Major John VrihOer affairs, and demonstrated leader- 
Preanrt, Jt., W, as tte Srst CagMoln g^ilp. soldierty bearing, and Reneral 
of tte caofM K l*W at tte U. & «KOUsnas. 

MUitary Academy. After Major c*det M/Sgt Robert Janatt re- 
Presnrtl'a death m World War n. oelved tte Association of the Jnlted 
his poinnto gave tte sword to Bow- states Army Award which ia con- 
doln for presentation to the Cadet ferred on the outstanding junior 
Colonel commanding tte College's cadet wte has contributed most 
aOVC Battle Otottp. v . ., thi«u«li leodorahip to advancing the 

Cadet Colonel Yamashfta .olM re- tan/ti«y al tte ROTC uolt and the 
celved the Anndd Forces CoiniAunl- icuttory Department. 

\tm*>*'^m»B MMu ■ ■»>.«■,.■■ ill 1. ■■ !■ • &1W fltemtlvc v^tiiccx* AAouuiauun 

Award a4itch «•• prssantod by Ver- Awards wore i iw tia ted to Cadet 
non T. AdatM. President of. tte M/Sft. John Bill. Cadet Sgt. Berle 
Boston OhaptfCir bf tte Organlsatton. sdiUler, and Cadet Private Edwin 
S u pe ri or Od4et RAbete isr 4oB- BeU .a ouUtUndlng Junior sopho- 
onatrattote of scholarship, hUMker- bsoi* sad fieahman cadets, 
ship, aad iwtential qualities qf te- Oadot Sgt. Jamm LOster received 
comlhg on offteer »iere presented by tte Cadet of tte Year Award which 


Research ScMsniliips 
Given To Wiii^w, Wjifls 

p re sen ted to tte tuslc course 
eadot seleetod ao tte boot in spring 
semester drUls. 

<SBd9t C*pt. Wwen T*nnRrrt wna 
awarded tte Class of IMS MarkB- 
manahip Trophy which was estab- 
IMied this year by the CImb of 
IMI for the best markaauui on tte 

Summer reaeaich scholarBhlps, 
provided by the Bowdoln Fathers rotc KUle Teom. 
Association, have been awarded to 
Richard l*. WUulow and Philip O. 
WaSs. it was recently BiiTiOuneed. 

Wbutow. a sanior, wlli te enabled 
by his grant to spend tte suminer 
on tte Bowdoln eampus parittipaft- 
Ing In research under tte direetian 
of Professor Dana W. Mayo of tte 
Chwdlstry Oepartrtmnt. WiaMaVs 
reseucti projtet. already underway, 



M. Oregg Uobiusou was elected 

President of the Kappa chapter 

invoivm the Is^aaon and mOlecuUr <rf *«* UpsUon at Tliursday eve- 

Meicil Semintr 

Tte Wagtem Asaaeiates Fund 
has announoed Its thkd Stndent 
Seminar on Mediciae as a Career 
at tte New England Medieal 
Center, Tafta U«iv«raMy Medical 
School in Boston to be held ne«t 
S«ptan*er * -12. 

. ,;ABr B nph amo r s asrisiislr -eon- 
stdering Medicine as one of his 
^reer alternatives is Inrited te 
diaeuas with Profensor Kamerling 
the poasiblltty of attending tte 
1MB Seminar In Septeosber. Tte 
Scninar baa been pisnnad by 
the Bingham Aasoeiates Fnad 
for those students who are 
aeademleaUy able bet are in aome 
doubt a« to wtether ttey should 
prepare Uieiuselv— far admiflsioo 
to medical acteol aad a future 
career In modkine. 

The Bingham Associates Fund 
has a liroad Interest in tte 
medical and public health prob- 
IsBu of New EngUad, partlcuhu-- 
tf Maine. One of BAF's projects 
fs assisting in rellevbig the short- 
age of physicians in Maine. 

Previous Seminars teve in- 
elnded talte and dsmonstrations 
by assdlcal edncaton In addition 
to visHs to hospllal^and m~dical 
lateratorlea in tte Beaton area. 
Etil4 stadealB f^sm 
have attended post 
chiding Jtrtm Gnnstsin, John 
MerriU. lawrence Pelletier, Foal 
ankyan. WHIIoni Rise, Fetor 
Royen, Sanford Maikqr. and 
Gr^gg Robinson. Further infor- 
mation conoeming the program 
may be obtained from Professor 
Kamerling at UO CIcaveland 
Hall or from any of those wte 
teve attended post HiaakiSBi. 

Professor Bearce, 
Indian Specialist, 
WiU Lecture May 26 

Professor Beatee, prlae-winniug 
auttMir snd specialist on India, wiU 
diseues tte Indian mtalattire paint- 
ings now on show at tte Walker 
Art Building this Sunday. 

Professor Be^roe's galhry talk, 
ehtkled "A HIsiorian View* Indf m 
Miniature PahttIng," wHl te givon 
at 1 pm. tn tte Museum. Hie talk, 
which will te supplemented with 
slides and a tour of the eihibition, 
will be given for Museum Associates. 

Tte exhiMtien, oemprtsing SO 
miniatures painted in India during 
tte period 1757 to 18S7, wtU oon- 
tinue through June 16. Tte stew 
is open te tte pubUc without charge. 

Professor Bearce'c talk is designed 
to provide an informal historical 
and cultural background to the stUl 
somewhat nogleoted area of Asian 
art repreoented In tte Bowdoln 

In both his address and the essay. 
Professor Bearce draws upon his 
extensive and varied experience in 
India and on liis knowledge of 
Indian art and .tocial life, past and 
present. While in India in lMl-62 
as a Fulbrlght Lecturer at Osmanla 
University. Hyderabad, he ted an 
unequaled opportunity to pursue 
his research in these areas in the 
government archives of New Delhi. 
Madras, Hyderabad. Lucknow and 
Patna. He was alao able to vjslt 
major cottecttons of indlsn minU- 
turc p a in ti n g in uiuaeuuis at New 
Delhi. Bombay. Madras. Banaras. 
Patna. Jaipur. Hyderabad and Cal- 
cutta, and see mtalatures of a num- 
ber of private ootections. 

«( actiec alng's houae ateeting. A Junior, he 
nitrogen compounds found in eer- I>m a\ao been appointed AssocUte 

tain alpine plants. 

Walls, a Junior. wUl continue his 
research on tte population djnuonlcs 
and develapBicntal mulahnli— of 
Leach's Petrels at tte Bowdoln 
SelantMIc Matlan on Kent Utamd 
in tte Bay of Fundy. He begeu work 
on this project last suaimer aa a 
resea rch assistant to 
Hnntingtaa. Tiiis sunmer te 
also work on a project on bis own 

Editor of tte Orient. 

AtBo elected were Bob Jarratt. 
Vke President; Bob Taylor. Secre- 
tary: John Samis. Door Man. 


Qeorge BUades, hss been elected 

Professor president oH Kappa Sigma. 

Other new Kappa Sigma officers 
include Vice President, Pete Seery; 

In fish anatomy as a participant Orand Master of Ceremonies, Dick 

in the National Science FoundiOon't F. Beal; Secretary, Kerry M. Mc- 

Undergredtete Sdenee BhieatMn <9aBtoter; Treasurer, Neil B. Martin; 

^^nvaf^- Stewaird, John Pope; and Student 

Winslow. a member of Alpte Del- CouncU Representative, Ted slowUc. 

ta Phi Fraternity, Is majoring In — '■ 

Chemistry. He has ixen a Dean's ' 
Ust student and a James Bowdoln 
SchoUr, and hoUs tte Bdward F. 
Moody Scholarehip. awarded for 
proficiency m Chonlstry. 


Peter B. Morgan '64 has been elect- 
ad President of Delta Sigma Frater- 

WaUs. majoring in Biolpgy, Is a nlty at Bowdoln College. 

Dean's List student and Jamot Bow- 
doln Sctelar. te telds the Wll- 
tem Law Symonds Scholarship, as- 
signed each year to a studjtnt sknw- 
big a t «t} d e p cy to eaorllsnce ia 
literature. He is also the telder 

Other new Delta Sigma officers 
Inriude Vice President. Steven J. 
Weiss '64; Recording Secretary, 
Danid M. Dorman '66; Treasurer, 
Arthur B. Omand. Jr. '64. 

Also, Steward. WlUiam J. Kas- 

of a grant friwi the Travelll Fund, chub '64 Student Council Represent- 

aworded in Moognition at duuncter, 
scholastic standing and 

The two ngsoreh sctelaralilp 
wmners were selected by a special 
committee headed by Dean Kead- 
rlck. Other conunittee membelv' in- 
cluded Mr. Lancaster, Pipfessor 
RUey, Prof( 
LaCasce, Mr. Wilder, 

atives, Weim aitd WlUiam B. Bar- 
"campus ttelman '66; and White Key Rep- 
resentative, Barthelman. 





Both in Color 
Evenings One Show 1 PJf. 

Saturday MaMnee at 2 





To the Bditor: 

We read your paper regularly and 
noticed Kenyon's mention recently 
in reg a rd s to College Bowl problem. 
I can assure you tte program was 
greatly deteted by the students be- 
fore we decided to go on. Tte 
Collegian did not oppoae It; we Just 
asked a few questions about tte 
show. Finally a vote waa taken and 
there were less than 90 students 
against the idea. 

' Keep up the quality of your ps^per. 
We find it one of tte flaw «• fot 
that doesn't affront us. 

May you have success on C<dlefe 
Bowl. Bast wiates. 

I^xie Loi« 

for the Keoyon Ctdlegion 
PS. Yotir faculty ovalwMMi «t 
recent date U a good idea. WUl 
write you later and see how ycu 
did it. 




ETpogad . . . The Vicp 

Capital Of The WorM I 

It oot-frendiec the fraiKh 


AetasUy Filated tai ▼Ise-'Voni 
New York ! 

(Una LoOebrlgUa 


Kmt fUtamm SaUvday Matiaa 




Bvenhig One S te w at 7 

Snnday Matinee at S 




Mr MUM Jamu BidJnrtN v^Un, m^i 
ki$ frimte »imtt, mot Hi *xp*ri- 
met m H Cdm corrtct or add te our 
tradkiom, iat a sudden dash* lo 
dntroy t^M viboU trsdUium, tb*» 
V* must k0¥* At* tamn g $ $» dt- 
ftnd tkt idtttt «•* hm*, ptrl^ft, 
•M livtd mp t«, fcw 9tUy kmmm lo 
ha trmt. H $thti a tf*tM cornet 
l» bttr vrittun i» $kit way; to 
eppoit a baUtr mam t^am omtt^l 
im tht lervki m r„ e» «vtw» h,„ 
• / « htttat ■ •(NATIONAtttVIIW 

triad tham I wHi* <«r Um c«pr, 
kit." I 190 I. IS H, Nw» 

■■■■■■■■ Vsfk U. Kfc *- 

Tonite and gata rd op 


and George Montgomery 


The Gateway to HeUr 

SUN. THRU drim. 

t Fiendish Features la a NSW 

Horror Showl 

•Werewolf In A 
Gir ls' Dormito ry" 



WHh Boris Karloff^ 



4 — «G FEATURES — 4 
HLTffi fWESUrr 




And Tte Baldest Motion 
Pietwe Of Onr A«et 


Foreign Serrice Exam 

Tte eompelMve written en- 
amkiatlon for Fooelgn Serrlcs 
OMeers wfll te given on fliiplisn 
ber I. no at mliqlsi oMm 
throui^uMit tte oanntry, and at 

abroad, to addition to tte Hwsa 
uptlsna of fBst'jiy, Qsmtaaaaalt, 
and Social Sciences, Maaagament 
and BuslaeM Admtadrtratloa, and 
Economics, applicants wiU to 

Phi Delta Pal has elected Dick 
Coi>b "65 as President and Rushing 
Chairman. The new Vice President 
lo Ralph P. a#one. Other officers In- 
clude: Secretary, Richard Sims: 
Treasurer and Orientation Chair- 
oaan. Robert Farquharson; Alumni 
Secretary, David C. Walker; Usher, 
Barry S. Thnson; Sergeant-at-Arma, 
■ayinand Reed. 

Also, Steward, Philip Hansen: 
Student Council Representative. 
Louis A. Fourefaer; Student Union 
Committee Representative, Richard 
B. fty; and White Key Repraeenta- 
tivc. Reed. 

Ctoncral AblUty, and Omioral 

toot least tl 
and under U y«an of aco te of 
July 1, \im, MM ««l knve boon 
eitisens of tte United Stales for 
at least nine years. A TT'"Hff"- 
M» of at has been eotabishad 
for tfeoas wte either tews 
lerii degrees or iHm teve 
fnDy eesopl^tod tteir Junior y«ar. 

Ms of 


Examlnsrs for Ite Foreign 

state, Wa4ilivton tt, D. C. 


Department «f 84a«n 


The Alpte Eta Chapter of Chi 
Psl Fraternity has announced tte 
election of Charles Toomajian '65 as 
Otter newly elected Chi Psi offic- 
tafihide Vleo President. Oerry 
neratary, Joe Gorman; 
Fste Johnson and WiUte 
itive, Giesler. 
Student Union Committee 
lUpnoentative, Don Kufe; Student 
Oouaell asprosentaUves. Al Ryan 
and ffoul Bumham. Jr. and Rush- 
'Jom Chabtnan. OMU Bcdahl. 

Granite Farm 


For KBL t^mx 

Daizy Kioduct Needs 

Mil PA 94422 


'« ^*»"- -> ■ 


FRIDAY. MAY 24i ►f*3 

Bruce Frost And Track-Mcii Take 2nd ^^ ^"*Tl 

T T^T A A nn 1 Ti/T Of Two Takcs Fifth 
In hi. A A. 1 rack Meet in Recent NE Meet 

Frank Drigotas 
Receive Awards 

1964 Spring Sports Captains 

Spring In Retrospect 

Another spring sports season is nearly over. Polar Bear 
learns have had their share of success aixl share of failure both. 
ipftwii neither the weather nor the odds were in our favor, yet 
|l)* oAnlpetitive spirit always remained stiong. It was a season 
fll^t b«d its highlighu and its pitfalls. Lets look At a few of them. 

/ Frank Sabasteanski's spring track team undoubtedly fur- 

liiakvd the moat impressive won and lost record. Seniors Bruce 
fVaat^ Steve Ross, Fred Newman. Panl Quinlan. Frank Ronan 
fUrtre ^Cfn consistent point %vinners throughout the year. It will 
h* no eaqr task (tilling their shoes but Coach Sabe is hopeful. 
)Viaff deserved congratulations are in order for Dave McDowell 
Ikho has been elected captain of both winter and spring track 
for next year. 

The baseball seme was not quite so bright. Pitching %<ras 
|b« fdrecast weakness. As it tamed out however the mound 
crfw did a fairly steady job, but the bats of the home team were 
fiever exactly ringing with hiU. Seniors on the team included 
Gaptaiii Pete Finn, a hustling leader, Frank Nicoiai who turned 
ipinany a brilliant pitching performance, and Chuck Shea whose 
pery play around third base did much to enliven team spirit. 
With some strong additions expected from this year's freshman 
|quad;the 1964 varsity nine eapUined by Dave Pitts should be 
licaded for a considembly more successful season. 

The lacrosse teni de^ite a slow start on the spring tour. 
liad a .500 record up north. Heavy injuries fouiMl Coach Cor- 
ey's squad well below full strength for a good part of the season. 
Graduating from the team this year will be co-captains Jack Sny- 
der and Steve Crabtree, along with crease def^nseman Bill Ma-< 
•on. 3teve Crabtree exhibiting outstanding versatility at his 
dfftase position drew the praise of his own as well as many of 
ibe opposing coaches and player* throughout the season. What 
'1ll4kk0*-t)us ail the more noteworthy is that it's only his second 
ritJ at the game. Elected to lead next year's squad are co- 
cfptains Don Handal and Tom Oliver. 

This year's varsity netmen have nuide an admirable ^ow- 
iof and as we go to press the State Series crown is still undecid- 
ed. The Polar Bear squad may still capture half interest in the 
Vrovhi this afternoon as they meet Maine at the Pickard Field 
C^rts. Art MacDonald and Steve Hecht are in line for kudios 
rfot their showing in the New En'glands over Ivies. Art Mac- 
Donald will be replacing Sam Ladd as next yhttr't taptain. 

'The Polaur Bears' have met with some success on the links 
VSfk tpiittz: The season waa highlighted by the New England 
{littfcollegiate Tourney iifhtTt dw BovNloiti team finished a 
ttrong sixth: There we're n6 seniors oh thi* tei^r's squad ^p- 
^Wned by Bob Osterhaut. Big guns were Captain Osterhaut. co- 
cilptaln elfect Grant Kloppman, and sophoid^re Phil McDoWell. 
Gltkeh Ooombs is expecting better things in the future and s'tress- 
ibs the need (or practice whidh involves first of alt getting il prac- 
tice arctt for the squad. ' . 

:l-<.. ''Th« Bbwdoin sailors admittedly lacking experience and 
oej^tii^turniid in more than a riMpectable performance this spring. 
^Wjth ice in Maine up until May 1 the slow start was not unex- 
Jp^eetild. - However the team went on to capture the Friis Trophy 
'|^(fin|r a field of thirteen colleges. Dave Mechem was the 
kading individual scorer (or this meet held on the Charles. 

Two of Bowdoin*B leading athletss 
— Bruce rntt and Prank OrigoUs, 
have iwen swarded Bowdotai blas- 
ers for their outstanding achieve- 
ments in track and tootball. re> 

Announcement ot the special 
awards was made Tuesday by Mal- 
colm E. Morrell, Bowdoin's Di- 
rector of Athletics. He said each wiU 
receive a Jseket with the Bowdoin 
coat of arms on the pocket. 

Prost Is climaxing an excellent ool- 
legiate track career in the shot 
put, discus and hammer events. He 
holds the Bowdoin record in the 
shot with s heave of &S ft 1 in. 
last March. He also holds the 
Maine intercollegiate and Bowdoin 
outdoor records at 52 ft. 7 3/4 in., 
set earlier this month in the state 

Rest was undefeated in the 
shot, discus and hammer in fotn- 
regular season meets, the state 
championships and the Eastern In- 
tercollegiate championships this 
year. He has won numerous trophies 
and awards. 

Drigotas, a Jimior, Is Captain- 
elect of next fall's Bowdoin foot- 
ball team. An "iron man" end wtio 
played virtually every minute, he 
was Bowdoin's leading scorer and 
pass receiver Isst season and did 
most of the Polar Bear ptwting. 

Drigotas, who u Presiaent of his 
Class, was named to the Portland 
Sunday Telegram's All-Maine squad. 
The Associated Press UtUe AU-New 
England tesm, and the Eastern 
College Athletic Conference All- 
Northeast club. He also receix-cd 
honorable mention on the United 
Press International All-New Eng- 
land small college team. 

Golf Team Downs Colbf, 
Kloppman, Osterhaut 
Defeated At State Meet 

On Tuesday the varsity golf team 
travelled to the rainsosked Augus- 
ta Country Club for the Maine In- 
tercollegiate Athletic AjAOClation's 
Oolf Championship. Bob Oster- 
haut and Orant Kloppman both 
qualified easily in the morning, 
shooting 80 and 78 respectively, but 
ran into trouble in the afternoon to 
finish ten Strokes liehind the even- 
tual winner, Dick Curry of Maine. 
Curry fired a fine 73 in the after- 
noon to give him a 151 total' and 
his second State Chsmpionshlp. A 
four -way tie developed for second 
between LeHaise and Viger of 
Maine, Lasher of Bates, and Mc- 
Nabb of Colby. 

Wednesday saw the Polar Bears 
p|ay host to Colby. In what prov- 
ed to be their best match of the 
year, the llnkamen smothered the 
Mules 6-1. Both Orant Kloppman 
and Al Purola battled to ties. Pu- 
rola's climaxed by an exciting rally 
after being three down at the turn 
Osterhaut beat previously undefeat- 
ed Richardson two up, Kloppman 
tied McNabb, Baxter beat Mayer 
one up, Phil McDowell beat Marvin 
two up. Purola tied Dana Tunnard, 
Fred FUoon downed Tom Miller 4 
and 3, and Dave Treadwell tipped 
Sootty Mclntife S and 7. Kloppman 
took medalist honors with a 76. 

Last Saturday the Vanity track 

\r—. p'^-^--* s^:rT,^, Ss tix Ssstcrs 
Intercollegiate Athletic Assoeiatlon 
lYack Meet. The Piriar Bears were 
edged out \ty MIT, a t«iam they had 
beatfa twice before in dual meets. 
Bowdoin who scored 52 points to the 
Engineers 04 were followed in the 
standings by Bates 42H, WPI 42, 
Trinity 38, Central Connecticut 2m. 
TufU 17, Williams 16. Brandeis », 
and Colby 4. 

The Polar Bears scored all but one 
of their points in ttic field events. 
On the other hand MIT dominated 
the running events especially the 
hiutiles in which they scored 29 
points, but they also scored impor- 
tant points in the field events. 

As in every meet this year Bruce 
Frost was outstanding for the Polar 
Bears, n-ost again won all three of 
the weight events breaking two 
Eastern Intercollegiate Meet rec- 
ords, n-ost broke his own shot put 
record with a heave of 01-1%. 
Frost's other Meet record was In the 
hammer. He broke Olympian Bill 
McWUllams record of 176-1 with a 
toss of 178-11. Frost also captured 
the dUcua with a toss of 140-im. 
Mlk^ McCutcheon took a second 
in this event with a toss of 140-7H. 
Oeorge Hill, Hugh McMahon round 
out the scoring In the weight events 
with a second snd a fifth respec- 
tively in the hammer. 

Next year's captain, Dave McDow- 
ell, along with Steve Ross and 
FVank Honan accounted for the 
rest of the Polar Bear points. Mc- 
Dowell easily won the broad Jump 
with a leap of 23-11 thus extend- 
ing his unbeaten string. Steve Roes 
captured a fourth in this event. In 
the pole vault Frank Ronan tied 
with Mike Keehnen of MIT for sec- 
ond place, lliis trio teamed up with 
Totn Chamberlain to get a fifth 
place finish Jn the one mile relay. 

The summary: 


Shot Pot — i. Bruce Frml (Buw); Z. Die- 

tUnl Kotawt (Trto): *. Vnd PrilUnu 
(Ttta):.4. KImSlort (JMIT) : l.^^Jjfcn 

(Nmr RaeordV ** 

Hunnwr — 1. Bnm Fn»t (Bow) : I. 
G«>rn Hill <Bow): S. Jerry DaiMl 
iMITIi 4. Jim Itotanehlk (MIT): t. 
Hnah MeM«luM> (Bow). DIaUne* 118- 

jB««lln — 1. John CurtiM (Bate*); 2. 81d 
DuPont (C. Conn); S. Dave Htlmins 
(WPI): 4. Wllllain Horton (Bow): 5. 
AnUwnr Ae«U> (C. Onnn). UicUnoe IKi- 

BiMd Jumu — 1. Dave McDowell (Bow): 
I. Paul WIIUuiu (Bate*) ; S. Dave Ker- 
•haw (Will): 4. Steve Boaa (Bow): 
Bocm- Hinroeh* (MIT). IXrtaoee tZ-ll. 

DIeeiM - I. Bruce frot (Bow): 2. Mike 
MeCutrheon (B): I. Tom Smith (Trin) : 
4. William Fux (Will): 6. JelT Chandor 
(Trin). DUUnce l40.|IMi. 

Hlfch Jump 1. John McGrath (WPI) : t. 
Wendell Wilklnwn (TufU) ; 3. tie be- 
tween Dan Hoerr (Trin) and Tom Bow- 
ditch (Bate*); S. Ue botween ttnoMU 
Miller (Trin) and Bill Holeomb (C. 
Coan). Heisht *-0. 

PdI* Vault — I. Deeha Beamer (WFB) : Z. 
tie between Frank Ronan (B«w) and 
Mike Keahner (MIT): 4. Donnli Hickey 
(TufU): S. Henry GaillanI (Will). 
Haicht 11-0. 


lOS — 1. Jim Fllnk (MIT); 2. John Ciai^ 
nieekl (WPI): 3. Paul William* (Bate*): 

4. Only White (Colby); 6. Brian Sin- 
der (WPI). Time 10.0 

440 — 1. Ivan Orfien (TufU) ; I. Karl 

Ne«ae (Will): 1. Jon Ford (Batee): 4. 

Bob Hawa* (WPI); 6. Frank Oold- 

■dunidt (Bran). Time 61.1. 
Mile — 1. Jim Keefe (C. Conn) ; 2. Mel 

McOavn (Trin): i. Mnn Wilhelmien. 

(Bate*): 4. Tom Ooddard (MIT); 5. 

Al Hoffman (WPI). TIroa 4:24.8. 
220 Law Hurdle* — I. Terry Dorechner 

iMIT); -l. Al Tervalon (MIT); t. Bob 

Sehiipp (Trin) : 4. Forreet Green (MIT); 

5. Al Harvie (Bate*). Tim* 24.2. 

120 Hich Hurdle* - I. Al Tervalon 
(MIT); 2. Terry Doreehner (MIT); ». 
John McGrath (WPI); 4. Al Harvie 
(Batw): 6. Jim Mink (MIT). Time 14.8. 
(New Record). 

220 1. Jim fllfik (MIT); 2. P««l Wll- 

liam* (Bate*) : 1. John Ckamleeki 
(WPI); 4. Onley White (CMby); 6. Jon 
Fonl (Bate*). Tim* 21.6. Now Rec- 

81*0 — 1. Ed (^antoniniay (Bran): 2. 
Richard Ravi*** (Trin); t. RIek A*h 
(Will): 4. Ivan Ohen (Triu) ; {. Peter 
Graves (Bate*). Tim* 1:68.8. 

Two Mil* - 1. Jim Keefe (C. Conn); 2. 
Mel McGawn (Trin): ;t. Finn Wllhelm- 
*en (BaUs): 4. lUwer Butler (MIT); 6. 
Oorge •Ander*on (Will). Time 8:42.0. 

Mile Relay — I. WPI (Raymond. Jaeque*. 
Jerry MorrI*, William Wandle. Robert 
Hawe*): 2. Bate*: 3. MIT; 4. Trinity; 

6. Bowdoin. Time 3:91.7. 


MIT •4. Bowdoin 62. Bate* 42>/(i. WPI 
42. Trinity 86. (^tral (k>nnecticut 21%, 
TufU n, William* l«. Brandeii »: Colby 

4, Svuth<!in Connecticut 1. 

The Bowdoin tennis team 
sented by Art Mcuoqjuo ano sievw 
Hecht took fifth place Isat week- 
end ill the New ttigland Inter- 
collegiate Tennis Tournament held 
at Dartmouth. Fifteen schools en- 
tered the three day competition. 
The winning team was Harvard 
which placed four men in the semi- 
flnala of the singles. 

Ooing into the last match with 
Miane, the tennis team sports a 4-4 
record and a fair showing in the 
State tournament. However, a 4-1 
record in State series competition, a 
potential tie with Bates for the 
Series crown, and a placement of 
fifth in the New Englands Indicates 
a fairly successful year for Coach 
Bicknell's netmen. Indeed, with 
Liuld at one and McDonald and 
Hecht sharing the second spot and 
with a team wtUch swept all ita 
singles in the last three matches, 
spectators saw some very fine ten- 
nis and a team with good depth. 

Next year, tennis hopes are op- 
timistic. Of course, the team shall 
feel the loss of Captain Sam Ladd, 
Lou Schwartz, and Jim Bradner, but 
with the return of McDonald, Hecht, 
Tom, HardcasUe, and Magher and 
with the addition of some very fine 
freshmen prospects, the team should 
maintain its depth and. high calibre 
of play which fiks dominated Iilaine 
for five yeara 

Shown here are next year's Sports Captains for the Spring Seasim. 
From left to right are Dave McDowell the Track captain. Art Mac- 
Donald the Tennis captain, Dave FItts the Baseball captain, iTooi 
Oliver and Don Handal the Lacrosse co-captains, and Bob Osterhoat 
and Grant Kloppman the Golf co-captalns. 

Varsity Lacrosse 5-8 For Season 

Series Standings 

To these teams, their coaches, and aspccinily to tht de- 

kAffttlic aeniors, ^ho have perhaps seen motive participation in 

ok'il^tled competition for the last time, we extend congratula- 

Itiontjor their lively competitive spirit and for a job well done. PreftKniAn LACfOSSC 

In Winning Season 

"Hie Hebron Academy goalie 
turned t>ack thirty-two shots last 
Friday. Imt the neshman lacrosse 
squad managed to get nine otha« 
past him to gain a 9-2 victory. This 
win meant a winning season for 
Coach Femald's froeh. a new prece- 
dent for lacrosse at Bowdoin. 

Jim Ol^ea led In the scoring de- 
partment in the final game with 
three goals, followed by Bill Allen 
with two. One goal apiece was 
credited to John TarbeU, Dick Van 
Antwtarp, Bd Fltigerald, and BUI 

The great improvement of this 
squad during its short spring sea- 
son should certainly mean added 
strength to next year's varsity. 


Spend a few relaxing days at 



Finest Maine Feed aad Aeesasaiadaileas 
Cempicte Vacatlsa FaoiUtlca 

Only an heor'a plteannt dtvf from Bivnawkk 


Far eehtr feeofclet and farther Inf ermatton wxlta 


Netmen Edge S.P.; 
Finish Season At 4-1 

Last Tuesday the freshman ten- 
nis team pulled out a 5-4 victory 
over South Portland. The singles 
action was marked by several close 
matches. Rog Hlnchlifle, after get- 
ting off to a very shaky start came 
an to take bis match 0-«, 6-3, 6-1. 
Fhil Bradley trounced hia opponent 
6-0 and 6-1. Cy Allen and Brian 
Warren each lost tough three set 
matches, but Andy Piatt and Bill 
Leydon came through with wins to 
give Bowdoin a 4-2 edge in the 
singles. « 

The winning margin for the 
match was provided for by the 
doubles team of Hinchlllle and 
Bradley, who won by the scwe of 
6^, 6-3. Piatt and Leydon lost their 
doubles nutch as did Bill Beedle 
and Dave Babson. 

On Wednesday the cub netmen 
travelled to Hebron. Here it lost its 
only matdi of the year 6-3. He- 
bron's Craig Adelman knocked off 
Bowdoin's previously iml>eaten 
Hinchliffe 6-0 and 6-4. PhU Bradley 
came back with a 6-1, 6-0 triimiph. 
Cy Allen brought the frosh their 
second point of the day with a three 
set victory, and Warren also tallied 
a three set victory. Hebron took all 
three doubles matches to sew up 
the victory. 

Although the cub team lost its 
final match, it had an enviable 4-1 
record, and won flrst place in State 
Series froeh competition with a to- 
tal of twenty-six matches won and 
one lost. 

Stone Blanks Ball Team 
Series Ends With Maine 

Colby clinched a share of the 
State Series iMtseball crown by 
blanking Bowdoin 5-0, in a rain- 
shortened game Wednesday. 

The victory closed Colby's season 
with an 11-5 record overall and 4- 
2 in series play. Bates has complet- 
ed its season with a 4-2 series mark. 
Maine can tie with the Mules and 
Bobcats by stopping Bowdoin m- 

K«i Stone limited Bowdoin to 
four singles, struck out two snd 
walked two over the five-inning 
route. The game was called with 
Colby batting in Uie bottom ol the 





















Remaining Games 

May 34— Maine at Bowdoin 

*Bates has clinched at least a 


the championship. 




















The Bowdoin lacrosse team ended 
the year with an overall record 
of five wins and eight loses. On 
their southern trip they won their 
first game, defeating ViUanova 10-3. 
The squad then dropped four suc- 
cessive games with loses to the Uni- 
versity of Delaware (8-6), Adelphi 
(12-3), Stevens' Tech (4-1), and to 
Post College (9-6). Returning to 
a snow covered campus the sticl:- 
men proceeded to prepare for regu- 
lar league play by practicing in the 

The team opened the regular sea- 
son against the University of 
Massachusetts and took a sound 
13-2 licking. Bowdoin did not fare 
much better in its next two en- 
counters, losing to UNH by a score 
of 8-3 and Wesleyan by a score of 
7-3. The Polar Bears then picked 
up their first Win since the spring 
trip by squeaking past Nichols 10-9 
in a game that went into overtime. 
Tom Oliver netted four aoals and 
Brian Murphy three in this con- 
test but it was not until Vic Papa- 
coema scored with seventeen seconds 
left in the overtime that the game 
was decided. Bowdoin's next win 
was over a surprisingly weak MIT 
squad whom Bowdoin downed 12-1. 

In this game Oliver once again led 
the scoring with five goals and was 
followed by Don Handal who had 
four. OUver suffered a leg Injury in 
this game which kept him out of 
action the rest of the season. 
NjE. College 

Bowdoin then went on to defeat 
New Engand College and WPI to 
Increase their winning streak to 
four. The last game of the season 
was against Tufts which Bowdoin 
lost S -3. The Polar Bears were not 
able to pull themselves twether 
until the the second half but could 
not overcome Tufts' first half ad- 

Though missing three games Tom 
Oliver led the team in overall scor- 
ing with twenty-two goals and aeven 
assists. Don Handal followed with 
eleven goals and sixteen assists. Not 
to be overlooked was the outstand- 
ing defensive work of Steve Crab- 
tree and fine running and play- 
making of .Jack Snyder. Next year 
Bowdoin will lose the services of 
Crabtree, Snyder, and Bill Mason 
but will maintain all Its mldflelds 
intact. If replacements for the 
graduating seniors can be found 
the prospects for next year may be 
fairly bright. 

Hemalning Matches 

May 22— Colby at Bowdoin 
May 24— Maine at Bowdoin 
•Maine has won the championship. 


Team <, W 



•Bates 6 





Maine 1 






Bemalaing Matches 

May 24— Maine at Bowdoin 

•Bates has clinched at least a tie for 

the championship. 




Favorite with Bowdoin Boys 


TEL. 9-v89v 



8«*«rk taallty by the 
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SmaraatMd acccstest* t< an at^csl 
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Smith Photo Shop 

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SCUBA diven fron Charlie Butt's class prepare to venture out in 
open water for their "gradustioii ezerdsea" The water waa cold, but 
the divers were kept "reasonably warm" by the wet salts. (Suits, 
tanks, and all other equipment inoldently, was famished by the col- 
lege at no cost.) The program is open to all students who hold a 
senior Uf esavlng badge, and is taught by ti>e swimming coach each 
spring. Starting last year, Bowdoin was one of the first colleges to 
•tfer such a course, and since Its Inoeptlen Ciiarlie Butt has recelvetl 
nuaterous inqolrles requesting help In aeitlng up similar' prograaw 
at other campuses. 



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n«lttN ORIENT 


PobiMlicd bjr tiw (MBo* of IIm EjumAy SMratary, 
with thanks to the Bowdoin PabBgUag Company. 


Ford Awards College ^2.5 Million 


Questions On Details 
Of Grant Answered 

Here are some questions and answers designed to clarify 
the terms of the Ford Foundation matching grant to Bowdoin 
and to help explain the relationship of the grant to the Ca^tal 

Q. Are subscriptions or pledges eligible for matclung? 

A. The amount actually paid between July I. 1963, and 
June 30, 1 960, will be eligible for matching! but any paymenU 
prior or subsequent to those dates will not be eligible. 

Q. is the payment which I made on mjr snbacriplioa in Mmft 
19S3, eligible for matching? 

A, Only gifts actually received between July I, 1963, and 
June 30, 1 966, will be eligible for matching. 

Q. Will a matching gift by the company I work for alio be 
matched by the Ford Foundation? 

A. Yes. For example, if you mal^e a gift of $1,300 and your 
company matches it with $1,300. Ford Foundation will match 
wid)$ 1.000. 

Q. Will the Ford FcHindation match my gift to the Ahmmi 
Fond each year as %vell as my gift to the Capital Campaign? 

A. Yes. All gifts for whatever purpose are eligible for match- 
ing pro-v-idcd they ^rc received befvrecn July I, 1963, and 
June 30, 1966. 

Q. Are gifts made under the Life Income Plan eligible for 
matching by the Ford Foundation? 

A. Yes, to the extent of the actuarial value accepted by In- 
ternal Revenue Service for income tax purposes. 

Q. Are bequests eligible for matching by tha Ford Foon- 

A. Those bequests on which payment is ret^eived between July 
t, 1963. and June 30.. 1966, will be eligible for matching. 

Q. What about gifts of property other than cash or •ecorities? 

A. Gifts in kind such as works of art, real estate, and books 
for the iibiwry are all eligible for matching by the Ford Founda- 
tion on the basis of an appraised value acceptable to the Internal 
Revenue Service for income tax purposes. 

^ q. J»<W 1 H pdlilan laipiia^ lu falWj for $2.» lUiilioir 
from Ford Foundation in addftion to Am $10 million goal of 
the Capital Campaign? 

A. No. The $2.3 million will be earned by successfully com- 
pleting the $ 1 million Capital Campaign, and by sustaining or 
increasing the level of the Alumni Fund. 

Q. How will the additional $2.5 million be oaed by Bowdoin? 

A. The Ford Foundation places no restrictions on the use of 
the grant. It is to be remembered that the $10 million goal of 
the Capital Campaign was established to enable achievement 
at an early date of the most pressing requiremertts of a ten year 
development program, estimated to require a total of some $23 
million in new capital funds for endowment and physical plant. 
The $2.3 million from the Ford Foundation will be applied to- 
ward the longer run needs of this ten year program. 

Active Team Of Prominent Alumni 
Guides Capital Campaign Effort 

PRESIDENT COLES AND THE SENIOR CENTER — Shoi^ behind President Coles, seated 
at his desk in Massachusetts Hall, is a photograph of a model |>f the Senior Center. The Center, 
now under construction, is scheduled to open in September of 1964. 

Award Is Both Tribute And Challenge 
To Bowdoin, President Coles Declares 

President Coles described the Ford Foundalion's grant to Bowdoin as a tribute and a 
challenge to the College. 

Here is the complete text of President Coles' statement: 

"Bowdoin is deeply grateful to the Ford Foundation for^his n>agnificent grant. It is of tre- 
mendous significance, since it results fronj an indefiei}de^|^.4|jybJ4fitB(Plk.^lBB9USal^>vthe. Collese 
pased upon khowTedge and intimate details of our program, plans, and opportunities. Bowdoin 
is proud of the expression of confidence which this maximum grant and its maximum matching 
requirement represent. 

Bowdoin Must Raise $7.5 Million 
To Receive Foundation's Full Amount 

At an historic special meeting last Sunday eveninfl:, the Bowdoin Fftculty 
learned that the Ford Foundation had awarded the Coifege a grant of $2.5 mil- 
lion. It is the largest single gift received by the College since it was founded in 
1794 and represents an impressive expression of confidence in Bowdoin as a lead- 
ing liberal arts institution. 

To qualify for the full amount of the grant, th^ CoUegte must raise three 
times as much (or a total of $7.5 million) from other sources in the next three 
years. Leaders of the College's current $10 million Capital Campaign promptly 
expressed confidence that the matching requirement would be fulfilled with the 
enthusiastic help of Bowdoin alumni everywhere. 

Grant Gives New Impetus To Cftinpaifn 

The unrestricted grant gives a tremendous new unpetus to the Campaign, during which 
Bowdoin is seeking $ 1 million to enrich its academic program, hnprove its physical plant and 
strengthen its leading role in the field of liberal arts education. 

The Ford Foundation said the matching grant is intended to help support Bowdoin's 
overall academic development. It is the highest award the Foundation makes to independent 
liberal arts colleges under its Special Program in Education. And the three-to-one matching 
formula is the maximuin matching requirement called for undftr tlie program. 

"Center Of Excellence" ExjxessUig the Crtlegs's grstltuds ton, Del.. Nattooal Chairman of the 

The Ford FoundaUon's Spe- *° ***" ^^ FoundaUon, President Capital Csmpalgn, said the grant 
cial Program in Education is ^^** »»1<1 to a sUtement that the "provides the highest public en- 
designed to support the devel- »^* "** "^ *«««»*«• •JgnMcanee. dorsem^^it of \h* wwth of our Pro- 

opment of selected colleges as '^ U^^^ ^ ^rflf*^' '^' ^ ""^"^ * ""^ '*''" "* 
"centers of excellence." James f'"*. o»>J«"ve aPPralsal of the Col- «=hlevement for the 0«.palri." 

w A, . ... , uL __,• j; Jeg« bssed upon knowledge and In- Sanford B. Cousins "30 of Bruns- 

w. .■enu^j^. rnc »..^, s a. ^^^^^^ j^^^,,^ ^^ ^^ prograniB, wJck, thi. campaign v»c» Chairman, 
rector, said colleges are chosen p^^n^ g^ opportunlUes." and Vincent ». Welch "SS of Wash- 

tor the grants on the basis of ••Macstlonal Asplntlom" •»«»<«. » <^. "«> National Alumni 

their tradition of scholarship, j,^ ^j ^^ ^^^y Nathsnlel O. 5*?;'™!?- .^^^*?JS^ ^ P"** 
their plans and ability to make Rendrlck said the p-ant's matching '"*=*'°« *•»'* ^"^'^ Bowdoin alumni 
pace-setting improvements, the provisions "should be considered as ^^ >1* to the challenge prewntcd 
quality of their leadership and an added assurance that the re- ^. "** «J«^t«>-«»o matching re- 
the strength of support from sources wU! be made avallaWe to Vurament. 

alumni and other sources." put Into operation the broad edu- Wolcott A. Hoksnson Jr. '50, Bow- 

Mr. Axwmf said the grants "are catlonal aspirations of the Faculty '^•'n's Executive Secretary snd 
Intended tt atiengthen ability to and the program to which they have Campaign DU-ector. described the 
achieve and sustain new standards, devoted such hard and ssrtoua grM>t as "an tmprecedented oppor- 
both Ui scholarship and admlnlBtra- wOTk." tunity" and saH It is "a c h a l l en ge 

tlve ctlectlveness." Charlee A. Cary 10 of WUmlag- tf^sattaMg ea Faga 4) 

New Library Building Will House 
^rowitig^took CoHections. Services 

"Foresight And CaOrage" 

"This $2.5 million grant ts a trib- 
ute to those persons who serve 
Bowdoin as Faculty, Trustees, Over- 
seers, and Staff, and to their fore- 
sight, planning, and courage to 
move forward along new paths. 
Equally, It Is a challenge to those 
reeponslble for our future course 
and to all Bowdoin men who have 
a concern for the sBoellence of the 
College. Their tnterest and support 
are essential to assure that Bowdoin 
will continue to be among the lead- 
ers In liberal arts education. 

"The tpeclal recognition given 
the Bowdoin Senior Center Pro- 
gram, the recatalogulng of the 
Library, and the enlargement of 
the physical plant indicates a pri- 
ority assessment of Immediate steps 
toward our long range goals. These 
goals involve Faculty and student 
development, curriculum advances, 
the ext«islon of library collections 
and services, and— over all — a total 
college environment supporting 
these goals. 




The Buwdoin College Capital 
Campaign is being guided by a 19- 
member National Committee. The 
Campaign Chairman is Charles A. 
Cary '10 of Wilmington, Del. The 
Vice Chairman is Sanford B. Cous- 
ins "ao of Brunswick. The Alumni 
Chairman Is Vincent B. Welch "38 
of Washington, D. C. w^cott A. 
Hokanson, Jr. Vi, Bowdoin's Ex- 
ecutive Secretary, Is Campaign IXr- 

Other members of ttie National 
Committee are: Chester O. Abbott 
•13 of Falmouth, M»lne: Oerald W. 
Blakeley, Jr. '43 of BoBton, Mass.; 

Melvln T. Copeland "O^ of Annls- 
quam, Mass.; Roy A. l>bulke '19 of 
BronxvlUe, N. Y.; A Shirley Oray 
'18 of Chicago, HI.: Uoyd H. Hatoh 
"ai of Dexter. Matee: wllUam D. 
Ireland '16 of Boston, Mass.; Oeofge 
B. Knox "Tt ot Vo6 Angeles, Calif.; 
John C. Plokard "72 of Wilmington, 
Del.; Sumner T. Pike '13 o* Lubec, 
Maine; Weston RanUn "30 of New 
York; Benjamin R. Shuta 11 o( 
New York; Professor Jamee A. 
Storer of Topsham, Maine; Wldgery 
Thomas "33 of Yarmouth, Maine; 
and Barle S. Thompson '14 of New 


The basle tema onder which 
Bowdoin will receive fZA mll- 
Uon fmm the Fard Foundation: 

1. That the College raises $7.5 
allUon from all other sonrces 
except government agencies; 

g. That this 17.6 mllUon la 
rceelved- by the College during 
the period Jaly 1. IMS-Jobs M, 

"The $10 million Bowdoin College 
Capital Campaign already undo"- 
way will be greatly stimulated by 
this challenging offer of suppoK 
from the ^rd FoundaUon. However^ 
the task of the Campaign ts not 
diminished. Raising $7.5 million in 
matching funds to qualify for the 
total amount of the Ford grant 
will require the full achievement 
from other sources of the original 
$10 million goal. 

Enlightened Program 

"The Ford Foundation's Special 
Program In Education is a most 
enlightened one. In stimulating 
voluntary financial support for in- 
dependmt liberal arts colleges, the 
Program ensures the continuation of 
their essential contributions to our 
national culture from the early 

Faculty Gratified^ 
Kendrick Says 

Dean Nathaniel C. Kendrick 
Issued the following statement In 
connection with the Ford Founda- 
tion's grant to Bowdoin: 

"I am completely confident that 
I am expressing the feelings ot my 
fellow members of the Bowtoln 
Faculty..S^«a I say that we were 
tremendmifily gratified by the an- 
nouncement of the inspiring grant 
from the Fo^ Foundation. 

"We take great satisfaction in 

days of our nation. All colleges 
throughout the country benefit from 
the focus which this Program brings 
to the indispensable role of liberal 
arts colleges and to the necessity 
for their generous phllanthropto 


The $10 million Capital Campaign ¥raa owleHaken to 
provide the financial resources which Uill help asenre that Bow- 
doin may continae its cffectiveneas and standing in the field of 
Kbcral education and move ahead aa a dynamic and creative 

The following are the objectives of the Ounpaignt 
Endowment for Instruction and Student Aid . . . $2,000«000 

President's Expendable Fund 500,000 

New Library Boildii^ 2,000,000 

Renovation of Hubburd Hall 250,000 

Senior Center 3,100,000 

Dormitory Renovations 1,300.000 

New Gymnasium 1/H)0,000 

New BmIot for Haatinc Plant • 100,000 

Foundation Program 
Supports Excellence 

The Ford Foundation pro- 
gram in support of Bowdoin 
and other independent liberal 
arte college* is ainr»ed at 
strengthening American educa- 
tion by supporting and acceler- 
ating the development of se- 
lected institutions as centers of 

Bach college Invited by the Ford 
Foundation to participate in Its 
"Special Program in education" as- 
certains its vital objecttves and. tan- 
portantly, lays down siibstantial 
long-range p ro >i ai n s for achieving 
those objectlvea. Then, building on 
the eetabttshed axotiletice and real- 
istic aspiratlona of these ooUegea, 
the Special Program tellers Its 
grants to the needa, aooompUsh- 
ments. aoci potential of each re- 

However, three features of the 
Special Program grants are held 
in common: each grant Is designed 
to strengUMna the oiAege^ total 

(Centhtnei aa rage «) 

Bowdoin Has 
Had Previous 
Ford Grants 

llie Ford Foundatkm's latest 
grant marks the third time In the 
last ten years Bowdoin has been 
griven Ford Foundation support for 
Its programs and objectives. 

From 1963 to 19S6 a Self Study 
of Bowdoin College was made possi- 
ble hy a gaO,noo grant from the 
Foundation's Fund for the Advance- 
ment ot Bducatlon. A project to 
assess the effectiveness of the Col- 
lege In meeting the alma best suited 
to Its Ideals and principles, it was 
carried out by a special Faculty 
Committee with close participation 
by all Faculty members and stu- 
dent ahd alumni representatives. 
SIgnlfloant ImprovcoMnts 

The Self study explored tlkree 
areas of Bowdoin life: curriculum 
and requirements fpr graduation, 
Faculty affairs, and student Ufe. As 
a result of Its findings the Faculty 
and Governing Boards concluded 
that while radical curricultun 
changes were . unnecessary there 
were several opportunities for signi- 
ficant improvement. This resulted 
in strengthening of the freshman 
program In English and oral ex- 
pression, the instructional program 
In the modem languages diuing the 
two liltroductory years, and the 
majors and honors programs of the 
upper college yean. 

In 1064, the Fund for the Ad- 
vancement of Education gave Bow- 
doin $3,500 to support a Project in 
Operations Reseairh of the College 
Program, which resulted In a tech- 
nical inquiry and report on the 
understanding of college operaUons 
through the techniques of opera- 
tions research 

■nie Ford FENmdaUon In IBSe 
(Cewthiaei en Page t) 

BKM>EL OF NEW LIBRARY BUILDING — This is a model of {lie new fbwtloin Library, which 
is expected to open in 1965. Architect is Steinmann, Cain ik Whit*. BuildlAg will have four 
floors above ground and one below. 

Hubbard Hall, the Bowdoin College Library, has served Bowdoin's library needs well for 
some 60 years. But Bowdoin's growth, its ever-developing book collections, the wider use of 
books in teaching, new concepts of effective library service — the combination of these factors 
makes it imperative that the College construct a new library building. 

A new $2 million structure, scheduled to open in 1965, will be built southwest of Hub- 
bard Hall and southeast of the Harvey Dow Gibson Hall of Music. The building will have four 
floors above ground and one below. A tunnel will connect it to the Hubbard Hall stack area, 
which will be used in conjunction with thn new Library. 


the faot that an ^dependent, ex- 
perienced and critical organisa- 
tion has exi»es8ed coofldence, in a 
very tangible way. In educatkmal 
plans largely developed by Faculty 
members themoetvea. 

"The matching pnvislaas at the 
grant should be oonsldcred as an 
added assurance that the reBources 
will be made available to put into 
operation the broad educational 
aspirations of the Faculty and the 
pragram to wbkai they have devoted 
sudi bard and setlouB work." 

Grant Voted June 21 

the CM 


grasl fraiB Hie 
earUer — fer 
ig CiwiiwiesHiwit 

gvang wm aat apptwed by 

Feed FeanAattbn'B Board eT 

anta jene Bl aag tte 


a«t make any 

te Jane M. 

Bowdoin's growth over the years 
has virtually bulged the walls of 
Hubbard Hall with the accession 
of boolis required to keep pace with 
the development of all fields of 
learning. The lack of adequate 
space has necessitated the storing 
of some 50,000 volumes In other 
campus buildings. 

Crowded Study Places 

In 1906, when the present Library 
was completed, It had study places 
for TS readers, which amounted to 
one-fourth of its total of 29S faculty 
members and students. The In- 
crease of the CMlege pecula- 
tion to its present figure of about 
900 students and faculty mnnbers 
has been met by crowding aMltlon- 
al study places Into everypossible 
inch of the building, to a maximum 
of 183 study areas as compared with 
the 50O which are needed. And the 
projected 30 per cent Increase in 
student enrollment over the next 
few years would create further 

Only about 40 per cent ot the 
total space in Hubbard Hall is 
actually useful for library purposai« 
as against a space utilisation [>er- 
oentsge of K in modivn library 

Usaabla apace for books, study 
and research in the new library 
wUl be double the amount now pro- 
vided in Bubbard HaU. 

Apaee For CxpanaioB 

After Bowdoin's book c(dlectloos 
are moved into the new ' building, 
the tatertar of Hubbard HaU will 
be renovated for instructional and 
other purposes apptopriate to Its 
charsotr' sad dignity. 

Tbe new library wUI contain 
some 80,000 square feet of space, of 
which aO.OOO aqiure feet will be re- 
served for future Ubrary purposes. 
In the Interim, this stwce reserved 
for future eicpanslon will be used 
to bring together administrative of- 
fices which are now scattered about 
the campus. 

Initial book capacity Is planned 
for 375,000 volumes with space for 
an addlUonal 126,000 books in the 
expandable area. With the 136,000 
volumes to be retained in Hubbard 
Hall, tot<d liibrsry capacity will a - 
mount to g35,000 
volumes, compar- 
ed with the pre- 
sent stack figure 
of 370^000. 

Study space In 
the new Ubrary 
will accommod- 
ate 800 persons. 
Besides 1 s r g e 
reading bays ad- 
jacent to the 
stacks, there 
will be informal 
reading and 
In various see- 
tloos of the building, studies for 
taoulty <rasniber8, special carrels, or 
aloovei; for the use of students 
working on honors projects, and 
both standard library tables and In- 
dividual desks for legular study 

The new library will contain 
special facilities for the uas cf type- 
writers, micraOlmed materials, msps, 
phonograph records, and taps re- 
oordlnnsnd there wiu be adequate 
space for special exhtttu. 



A suite, appropriately designed 
and decorated. wlU house a por- 
tion of the Library's collections of 
some 32,500 rare and historic vol- 
umes, and the College's extensive 
collections of lltersry and historical 
manuscripts and Bowdoin archives. 
The Rare Book Room now in Hub- 
bard HaU wlU not be disturbed. In 
a Special Collectlans Suite will be 
the James Bowdoin Collection, the 
volumes represented In the first 
catsJogue of Bowdoin's Library 
issued In 1831. the collections of 
books by Nathaniel Hawthorne and 
Henry Wadswortb Longfellow, both 
-of Bowdoin's Class of 1835, the 
Abbott CoUectlen and other q>ecial 

For the student, the library ot 
a dynamic college plays a vital role 
in his education. It is an attractive, 
inviting, and stimulating place. 
Reading and research become a 
part of learning. 

"A Ubraty Is Baeks" 

The college Itirsry Is also a potent 
teac h i n g Instrument for the fac<ilty. 
In addition to providing the volmr.ej' 
needed by the students the Ubrary 
must give the teacher aeeeis to tbe 
materials for research n^ch 
atnngtbsns hbn, and through him. 
the statents whose Intellectual 
background he U developing. 

fUcbard B. HarweU. College U- 
brarlan, says: "A library is books, 
books to be isad and used, to act 
as catalysts In the creation of ideas. 
Books are a Ubrary. and a college 
Ubrary becomes one side ot the 
msgki triangle of studento, books, 
and Idsas. 

"A fine MHrary is an essential 
part of tte tradttlana ot Bowdato." 




FRIDAY. JUNE 28. 1963 

THE BQWI^^ ORIENT ^ i^^inctim Response To Today's Educational Clmiknges: 

Vol. XCiH 

FRAAT, JliNE 28, I9tii 



This special ediUMB 9k Tht Otmit wa* prepami and published _____^ 

by the Oftce of tht Kmulbie SooWary in onier to bring all alumni 

and ffiemU oLriMtJCqlhira tfce aBtn att tr Mory ot the background and tS. 1 flm^^x D^^^J 

meaning of lie MhnllDaiidaitaBT SZ.5 miiKDn iwttching grant to CVIU MUBU POSCIi 

Bowdoin. W^wiitktei^K|HU<aHr tbanJu to.tileB«wdoin Publishing ^ 

Company fcte^-B-u ,,. Q^ hMt Study 

At the time Bowdoin College waa 
in*lt(Kl by tbe. fori Foundatloa 
to. anlr foe & grant under Ite 
"apMW. Prifft IB Mwatlao," 
a "IkviOf at tlte CottiBe wss pre-' 
pared to deiw^ibe end document 
■wry facet of BowdoMs unlqw 
litotory in Uiieral arts eauoatlo* and 
ita plans foe the fuUuv. 

Thla hundre<t-page "Prcflle" 
rfeobed every a8;tet of the Oollege, 
occuwrlnc a taek-force of some two 
down members of tite Faculty and 
tttuM wbo reiearched and. analyud 
ttoe facta, flguree, pMgrams and 
aspioatlona at the last decade and 


A Student Ediiprial 

"Pride Ii> Our Coilege 

Bowdoitt oniJttgnMhMMs, have now reoeivadrtwo im- 
portant announcements from the College. The first was, 
of coiUrStf. the TingMa ^sujUa o£ our scholattii: efforts dur- 
ing the Spaing- a««i««t(n& atei with sentinMtnM ranging 
from the dee|p«9t dtfatman. to h«*ighi)enfld ecstaay<. 

But the- second aimoimceraent, that of the Ford 
Foundation's grant of $2.5 million, can only be received ************ to come, 
with the groae pride Bowdoin studenu feel at the realiza- * ronrae* &«* 

I . A'- -m^ Li J ■-■ A At the requeet of tile ffondi Btoun- 

tion that OHP .College Hat warranted this recognition and ,i.tion, the • Profile" covered such 
respect for its past achievements and future* ambitions in *'*'^ •* * aummary of the coi- 
educating and developing students. HSin^SS^^T^Z. Z 

The Ford gramissigfufteai^t to us uofconlyia the S'te^'* "* ^^"^^^ '*"■ ^' 
facilities . aod Gurri?a|iiia. a^'i'stsccnients it will enable Mwioio «m aiM> aasea anout its 
Bowdoia to iiiai||l<^m«tm» but aitQ in, the ia£Eeace4> chal- aasumptions for th* futui» — for 
lenges n6w provided, to us as sn«ients. Alumni mu.t now "^^^^^ tS'SiegtitiS^aS 
meet the sp»t»uRwlolM- of the Ford Foundation and raise »" academic programs, Faculty, 
the $7.5 miUioa iiKOtArr to^qualify for the 12.5. n^Moa ^^T-^ eLi^'Sairgen*- 
grant; we must b«. aadass; seluiy to accept blw cbaUtnge erat couiie ■■pemm, aeboiarahipe, 
of increaaftdi imalkflniair siiaulgtaon which, these facilities '«*w^'=h, plant wmatnicuon aniex- 

1 .. _». _^ ^tj . J . 11 m panalon: an analysis of gifts, grants 

and cnmcimiA awntiont and' changes will otrer to us. tmA fun*-raiaiii« achievemtnte and 

This » o»B piwpMfr in, aMscnding Bowdaii^ aad tJ» iTSlS?* "^ ftrnd^rawag goals ^toeMteetr toilii^ sVubbii & AM^Iat"^' 
Ford FoAn^iai^ovt's grant- is no* only an in»pett» to Bow 

Bowdoin's distinctive response to several of the challenging problems of twentieth century 
liberal aits education is the Senior Center Progriim. The total concept of tfm Program repr^ 
sents the gaeateat promise for unifying the experiences of college life at tbe time in a student's 
career when such unity is most essential. 

Freshmen at Bowdoin are thrown headlong into a new social' aad educational Mtperience. 
Its mere novelty gives them a cohesion as a group, carrying them into the complexities of college 
life. They are absorbed in their ad)U8tments to nu>re advanced studies, to increased pet jtl 
iadependano* for tbesnselves, to a new type of group living in their fraternities. 

t* tlie4HUM^s»- 

WltlMlpiWl ttl 

oaiBpus \a», ammntfti tig inhsraot 

aottvlttes and tfammli 
according to i: 
At the saaae time, gmttmc 
Uea fw psraonal 

CBNTBR TQWES — This is a model of the Senior 

U will include study and Hying quar- j^^"^ '^t^ 
c» FOOM8, lounges, a small liorsry, ac- 
far visittais lecturers and the Director's office. 

the Senior Center Program, the doin's Benlor Seminars. Isch senior 
fraternity can be a valuable ad'' will elect one seminar each semester 
Junct to the Oolleae llaetf. as one of the four required courses 
The Senior Center conoept in his pragrani. The seminars will 
evolved from Bowdoin's earlier de- be outside the department of his 
cision to expand its undergraduate major, and one must be outside of 
population from TA to M9, a flguiie the field in which his major occurs, 
related to the availability of baaio The seodnars will be flexible in their 
faclUtlep. The Faculty and Govern- mechanics and small Ui size, rang- 
ing Boards were also deterab;;<d ing from 12 to 16 studMnls in each 
to- achieve expansion in a manner group, 

significant to the central purposes At the same time Bowdoin will 
of the College and Its oonunltment place increased emphasis on Ifs 
bT' group life in fiatamltlas. Omiaf, to Uberal arts education of the Major and Honors Programs. Tlte- 
thls period, the dtseomry ol ttie highest quality. Incteased. emphasis on exUUng pre- 
chaamges of . scholarship Mil ba<- Independent Study grams, says President Coles, is 
oone manUast as students grow The senior Center Program, with piannad "to meet the increased in - 
more aamre of what, their courses Bowdoin's emphasis oh Individual teresC in speciaUaatlon by students 
and their faculty ofHtr. responsibility and Individual abUlty, »nd the increasing need lor special- 
* BMtaeati VHesM will be distinguished by expanded Isatton by society." 
But the nsltsas saniee lase a dMk otmattuniHtm tor Independent study- The Senior Seminars wUl be de- 
ferent eertd. Ms life- as an uadir- and the maturation of social and signed to present new opportunities 
graduate has a close and- faf«MMlM» intellectual a^soQlaUpns. Now under for seniors to underUke advanced 
end. He has had the b e— fl t a (0 construction and sch^uled to open work in n>ore sophisticated ways. 

student aatljpittss l finlwriiit» HIti in the faU of 1964 is a $31 million They are toaoed on the proven values 

Ne is ready for a new wwteBU— nt iivir)g and intellectual center de- of the current system of the Major 

and an ever moee chaUangtaV cur^ signed specifically to serve directly R-ograms with their carefully plan- 

rloulum. Mis studtss aaaune a great the phllobophlcal concept of t^he ued periodic major meetings, the 

er Impertaaoe to him. B^pUcit Program. Honors Program with its honors 

planning for his future can no The Senior Center will consist of projects of Independent study and 

three buildings. A sixteen -atory, research and its honors papers. 

Mush ot tlifr information In this 

doin s dcvelo|»n«nl» but also to oiu- own mcreased iatcl- 'ff*^** ^""^ **' ^"^ Bowdoin 
I . , j__ 7^. QUfmi" hs£ been drawn ftom tbe 

lectual der^ o p ffient . "^oflJe." ^^ 

Any stHrionti5,suc^Mihle to the rainutia. and campus 
problems wftichr stimulate undergraduate antidsm^ hut COttC€E Ttt/IHKS 
we negate tlie minoB ia secognition of the majpr pride we 

hav» in our College. Tke Food Eoundfitioa's wppon eA vOiU IQUIKMiKQK 
Bowdoinls |^an> to auais. new stondatds of excellence in 

iu.educa«M»al, iwapam. nat onI.>^ enhances the CoU«g«. mZI S^t^^1^mo^u> 
but also its Mud^ty wito wiM- diwctly benelk. W* wd- *•» ■tmt Poun«tai*B» av ii». gsjt 
come th^ gpa«iii walk th. saanzation that we wilT greatly '^^•'Si«m. to iMmuutien 

benefit, fson the mcMKed opfnrtUnities it wiU^ provide President Henry T. SaaUl, Pnatdant 

RoiMUlT, E. PcXSft&ON: '65 

Editor-ia-€hie«, Th« Orient 

Oow, Jehn H. &»d oT Maine das- 

BewAmr (^ 01 Eigfit Colleges 
To I miwi Maatinium Awaid 


"On behalf of the President and 
Trustees and- of the Board of Over- 
seers of Bowdoin College, I express 
gratitude and appreelatlon to the 
Trustees and Officers of ths Ford 
FfeuMiaUan for the magnlOcent 
■MOt of whlota we have Jut re- 
ceived notice. 

"Beyond its monetary value, its 
racogalttoa of the Bowdoin proeram. 
and tile opportunities and <duU- 
lenges it presents to the Faculty, 
as well as the Oovemlng Boards, 
are of great moment." 

The College Faculty dispatched 
the following wire to Dr. Heald: 

"llie Faculty of Bowdolu CoUege. 
haWng, been mformed Sunday eve- 
ning ot the generous grant ol the 

The Senior Center Program reo- 
ognlaes this Janus-lllce position of 
the college senior^looklng ImkUc- 

ward to Ms Ufeae an undergraduate 

1*Wi»datlo»i to mippeK Its' ower ail ami looidng forward' to ihe eom- 
acadsmlc program. Of sicnifleant menceinent o£ » iww uiuver. It is, 
iasBortance is the fact that this therefore, rtsrtgpsrtt as the msa- ta 
grant is ttte maxhmun given to ooi. the studttitrs total collage sMgwtr 
leges under the Ford Foundation's gj^^e, for it will build on his expert- 
Special Program in HUucatlon, and ences in bitardependent lh*lng Ih 
^. . ,. ^ ^ _ . .. , . *•*» largest single gift ever reoelwed fraternities. Ms en>ertencefl In pro- 
rr^t^^n " Foundation s grant by Bowdoin. g,.^ valy, more difficult course wVk. 
to Bowdoin as a milestone in high- -These facta refiect to the credit his experiences in extracur- 
er education in Maine of this Maine lnstit«Uon and at- rlcular activities, ai.d his growwg 
Oovemar Heed issued this state- tei^ to Its excellence. The grant awarenaw of and InlUation Into re- 
an* the ment: ^n assist Bowdoin College In ite search 
"I wish to congratulate Bowdoin dwelopment as one of the nation's 
College on having been awarded A leading liberal arts colleges, and the 
giant of ^2£ million by the Ford fstftte of Maine is extremely proud 

oTthia recognition. 

"The grant is a milestone In high- 
er education . In Maine and we will 
gain substantially from It." 

The Ford" Foundation announced in 5>eptember, 1961, 
that it would roaJea avaiteye up to $^100 million for selected 
liberal art*. oo M i g ee uadar ite "Special Program in EdtMation." 
The $2.5 mtlion grant to Bowdoin. to be matched- by $7.5 
million raisedi by. tike Collage from other sources, is the maw- 
mum grant wkicb (ha Foandation has made to liberal art* col- '^"^ F^Miadatlon, wldMs to ex- 
leges under th^ program. Bowdoin's $7.5 mJUion mat^Ouag ST tS 'SSlJ'it'tlS^JSt 
total is the mawunum nmtchin^ requirement under tiie program, our proeram." 

Of th* apffraximatoly 700 collagee eligible, 42 have re- 
ceived grfuls. Bow^a ie. one of 8 to receive the maaimum 

f4ere ia a.liati of the colleges which hava raceivard' grant* 
under thie program, kti 

Previous Ford Granii 


(Contiaiied froni Page H 

estabUshed at Bowdoin a fund of 
1436,500 which was restricted In 
principal and income for Faculty 
.salaries for a period of ten years. 
That same year the Ford Founda- 
tion also gave Bowdoin an addl 

No Mere Remodelling 

In dclmowledglng these experi- 
ences, the Senior Oentw Program 
gives the senior a new environment' 
and curriculum. lt\ wliich he can dis- 
cover and' test the maturity' that 
bhs been.enoouraged in him sihce 
bia niatrivuiMiiun at ilie CuUokc. 

Thus, the new Senior Center Pro- 
giata is ao mere remodelling of an 
educational facade. It is a major 
move, to reinvest the Ideal of liberal 
education, retching far from tradl- 

Senior Center Director 

tower will include study and living 

and Bowdoin's Undergraduate He- 
search Fellowship Program. AU de- 
paftnienta of instruction will in- 
crease their present emphasis on 
individual initiative and responsibl- 
11^ in their Major Programa. 
■xplsring ideas 

Senimv will experience the sdmu- 
latKm of working at their highest 
leveh of creativity and capability, 
reganilettt ot esriler performance. 
But the focal point of the Senior 
Seminars will be a fresh explora- 
don of ideas' outside the settior^S 
field of concentration, a rearrange- 
ment'of- tl»e training and perspective 
that, after three years of study i^ 
Bowdoin. KTt bis. 

The Bowdoin Senior Semlng^. 
will' be coneerned with segments of 
larger fields of studv, cutting across 
the lines of traditional disciplines, 
lltey will confront the senior with 
IrtOas that are not packaged in the 
usual academio forms, and texlj. 
Through group meetings, individual 
conferences, and Independent studf . 
the seniors will prepare them.ielves 
to speai authoritatively and reflec- 
tively, on one aspect of tiie semea- 
ter's chosen Seminar topic, tliis will 
require of the student a method, of 
inquiry and study mo..t nearly like 
tlut which should characterise his 

tlon and yet grounded in Binvdola's quarters, seminar and conference 

tested assets: an" excellent Faculty, rooms, lounges, a small library, ac- 

students readily capable of gaining commodatlons for visitors and lec- 

from a deoaanding curriculum, good turers, and the Dtrector'.s olTlce. A 

tlQnai"i27l^ooo MTI^"^^i^uhmiiII^t classroom and labflratory faciUMas. typical residential floor wUl ac- 
tional »J7I,000 as an accomplishment ^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^ collections U»*t commodate sixteen studento to lour conduct of a varied intellectual Ufa 

permit a wide range of independent separate four-man suites. Individual ^ ^o adult. 

study and research, an adminlstra- study-bedrooms, offering privacy 0*aducted wjtlifn the settbig SJid 

tion alert to both the changing and f er uninterrupted work and study, general program of the Senior 

unchanging needs of students and will flank living rooms on the cor- Center, the Seminars will further 

dt the Collage, and a sound social ners, where common social and edu- ladiea«e that> environment and in- 

cational eJQieriences can be shared. teU^tual life complement one^ an- 

grant In recognition of the Col- 
lege's leadership In Improving the 
.status and compensation of Ameri- 
can college teachers. While no re- 
strictions were placed on the use of 
th?Ticcomplishment grant, the Gov- , .. . ,,, 

the under- 


entire grant would be used as en- 
dowment to provide income for in- 
structional salaries. 


Amherst College 


Bryn Mawr College 
Mt. Holyoke Collefe 
Occidental CoH«te 
Smith College 
U. of the South 
Williams College 

College, of Wooater 
Colorado College 
Kalamazoo CoUaga. . 
Oberlin CoUege 

Albion Colli«» 
oerea Cotteg* 
Carleton CoUegft 
Grinnell Collag* 
Hamilton College 
Knox Collaga 
Lafayette College 
Lake Forest College 
Lawrenoe CoUrsa 
Oklahoma City U. 
St. Lawrence 61. 
Swarthmore CoUegA 
Wabash CoUave 
Wellesley C^Het^* 

Colby CeliegV 
Denison U. 
Austin CoJlaga 
Beloit College, 
Earlham College 

Antioch Coilcce 
College ofiSft. TKanii». 

St XammOcAMm* 
Stetson if: 

Coc Collate 
Cornell CoH^;* 
Reed Coilfest 
Goucher Colbge 

ToUL Grant 


2; 200, 000, 


1. 860.000 




Thousand Alumni At Work On CampaicKi 
T» Achieve $tO MiUkm Capital Goal 

$7,500,000 Mora than 1,000 Bowdoin alumni income 110 organized areas throughout the nation 

7,500.000 are working for the Bowdoin College Capital Campaign. Vincent B. Welch 38 is National 

7,500,000 Alumni Chairman. Here is a list of the Area Chairmen: 

A two-story building adjacent to other in the fulfillment of liberal 

the tower will house the dining learning, 

room, main lounge, seminar and A BciMoat DIreeter 

conference rooms and other in- The immediate organization and 

structional and cultural facllltlee^ leadership of the Senior Center 

"rtie third building will be the Prpgratp la vested In the resident 

and Individual r«ponalbUity.~F^^ Faculty residence, with apartmenu dlreeter. Professor William Bi 

ulty participate acUvely as frater- tor the DU^tor and Ills family, and Whiteside, assisted by aSmior Can- 

nity advisors, working closely with ^o*" 'ecturers and other partlclpanU ter CouncU composed of the. Dean 

dhantar offtcete 00 house aflalrs, ^ ^^ Program, and a dining room of the College, Professor Nathanlet 

and with students on ptfson- ^^^ *"* *>•* sp*c'el occasions by C. Keadrlck ; and a Faculty member 

al ccnesKHk Beedotn's fratamltles """^'^ groups of studenU, Faculty, frem each (A the ttu-ee dlvUions of 

are democratic and viable. Ifiote ■"•' guests of the CoUege. the fiowdoln curriculum. They will 

than 99?r of nil imii1W||ISiIiis»s 111 11 Senior Seminars relite the total program of the 

members of one or another of the Not only will seniors and several Center to ths over-all educational 

twelve local chapters, no one of Faculty members reside in tbe Cen- objectives of the CoUege. The Oir- 

Wtiieh is subject to any statutory tar, but they will be hosU to many eotor will also draw students into 

FratswMtn Valuable 

In markedb contrast with the com- 
mon Image, the fraternity at Bo-a'- 
doln is a significant factor contri- 
buting to ttie deveteyment of group 


7.500.000 "P-**" 

7.^00.000 CALIFORNIA 

7,500.000. s«Bw5r 
7.500.000 i:^%b?. 


5,500,000* D-*- 

5.500.000 Bridswort 

5.500.000 Au^te^ 
6.600.000 '^'""* 


N«w LADdon 



JI8T. or cou 



5.oeo.ooc iiSiSDlte*^ 

St. H»t«rtlMi* 








6.000,000 tNWAW A 







N«m Ot\mum 


Bw Harbor 

3; 600.000 
3.200.000 affli* 
3.200.000 ^*** 

3*000,000 ^SsSSi?"'''*' 

3.000.000 ^^^ 
3.000.000 »EXi^ 

3.000,000 \siSLSSSr' 
>.OOO.0OO «S?^ 

2.8^0.000 t!l!5^.. 

IIdcw* W. Jofanion 'U 
S. William RieJur 'it 

William R. Spinnay 'U 
Gaoraa A. Murray 'tl 
Jfefan}. Uallana. Jr.'tt 
William Froit '88 

Fndarick C. Maloii»'(» 

William C. Han 'mt 

RlalMn'S'L. Savilla '44 

Prcdarlck P. Parklna '2S 

K. Goi-doD Gay '28 

OMSan C. Knight 'S2 

Or. Clifford B. WilMHi, Jr. '4»- 

Dr. WInflald B. Wljht '17 

Artbui K. Oma '80 
■niaat A. Llatar 'If 

Bmaat KWaalu. Jr. '8> 
tH. Ralph W. Haywood'l* 
Jnhn B. Chandlar '8T 
VIrsil I. Pitnticli, Jr. 'SO 
Biaantar W. Rundlatt '8» 
Robwt O. Watt '42 
A. Kirk UcNausbtoa 'IT 

David B. IUtAaM-'4« 

HaraMO. Biatai»-80 

SUDlay A. Saca^nt '81 - 

Sawyw 'M 
Moyar '81 

Waowi A. Haaar 'U 
Dr. Ftdlip C. Yonns '40 

Batort kutlu '41 

fVadaric 3. Nawman 'S* 

John Whlteomb '26 

Dr. Jaim M. BaalMdo-'M 

Clyda B. Helmaa, Jr. '40 

BmI K. NWaa 'IC 

Brift OoB. Boyd W. Ba»Mt '17 

Jobs M. Diadloy '81 

Jamaa B. FarUn>. Jr. '84 

Uovd n. Hatch '11 

Bwbiii W. Baaa-40 

BtBry A. Shorar '41 

VkMltsii ATWa A<tr '21 

E. Krrinsteii Abbott, Jr. "SI 

Or. OaMM* A SMUi 'U 

fni Q. iatoh '47 

IS. Coi. Carroll H. Clark 'tl 

Jphn L. Baxtar, Jr. '4t 

tenia Bamatain '21 

PhHmA. FVania '42 

~ - rle H. Blnl "K 

I M. SehwlBd '28 

> M. BantoB '21 


Owrea S. WIHard 80 
Oatdba If . S»»mm* 'H 
Mdrlm U A*.nwa»'8t 

Oaarca S. NardB*. Jr. '4« 









Now Bhdford 






Grand Rapld» 





St. Louia 




NBW JKaeir 


HatrapoUUn Na*r York Araa 


Long laland 

New Jai 

Now York City 


Ohar lotto 















Ualvin L. Wainar '46 
Dr. Dudley B. Tyion '88 
Bvaratt P. Popa '41 
l-awranca If. Boyla '68 
Dr. Piillia K M. OHIay. Jr. '4* 
Charlaa E. Hartahora, Jr. '41 
Charlaa N. Cutter '2« 
Thayar Franeii, Jr. '44 
Charlaa R. Crimmin '4* 
LoQi* W. Doherty '10 
Paul Siblay '26 

Gaorga O. Cutter '27 
ailaa F. Albert '18 
Dr. Dan Uarahall '27 

John R. Charlton '44 

Edward L. O'Naill '88 

Hayland H.Mona, Jr. '48 
John L. Salter III '88 
Maynard C. WaJU '20 
Herbert B. Uoora '48 
Parker H. Rice '2« 
W. Fletcher TwomUy '18 
Hanry S. Maxflaid '4t 

WhitSald B. Caa» 28 

John W. Mannlnc '88 
Gaaraa V. Craishaad '2( 
Waatan RanWn '80 
ThocBM O. Braa»an '2» 
John H. CraiB '41 
John H. Nichola. Jr. '4«aiid 
Mark J. Antoo '61 
Edward H. TovrU '2« 
Raaeoa C. Inaalla. Jr. 'a 
Jtnaa H. Card '8S 
9m. T. Cheater Baztar 'It 
Allaa H. Baniaaafai '82 
John K. Data. Jr. 'U 

H. Talbot 'If 
n attnnaetrd 'tS 

Zlari C. (ha4aad, Jr. 'it 
Jolm D. Dapnia '20 
Joha a Hiekox '84 
Sdward'K. Damon '4S 

Norman A. Workman '41 

William D. Shaw '64 
Richard C. Baohtal '84 
Fredsrlck W. Willey "17 
WaM« a <knt*a 'tS 

Manhail Swan '2« 

(Wl B. Boharta. Jr. "U 

Dr. John a Youa»,'U 
Oaorsa O. Spancar, Jr. '61 

Robait W. LaBhi '8* 

Albert M. Bamaa '4» 
Hanry W. BIchardaaii '8S 

Or. JollMtS. Aaafl'fd 

restriction denymg membership be- 
cause of race, creed, or color. 
Further equality is assured by 

of the dialiiiguibhed visitors to the the execution and evaluation of the 

campus. In the dining rooiam and program. 

lounges of the Senior Center and The Senior Center Council wlU 
pledging immediately following the in ttw closely ooanvlsmentee pw setset ti»m Seminars to be <^Br«d 
trestman's arrival on campus, belbre grams of visiting leoturesblpa. un- eaota year, and wlU work with and 
any "peraosiality typing" can take structured conferenoes. readlBg advise ttae Director in all aspeete 
place, "nie resulting healthy admix- courses, career diaeussion groups at ttie puigram. On the basis of tbtt 
ture within a single chapter house and "dlnings-ln" with special vtgU OiraeMr's annual repsrt and ree- 
enforces a tolerance of view and a tors (scholars, clergymen, graduate OBMIBMMiMans to the entire facul- 
familiar respect among men of sohoal represantatlvos. pro epec ti ve ty, (he t gn g r am may be modifla* 
widely different backgrounds and e m pteysr e , retuminc ainmaii of fKm year to year. In this way; 
Interests. The College is aware that special competence, and meeobsra Bowdoin Is determined to maintain 
its ponsldered and deliberate support of tlie Bowdoin Pacul^), aatiliiaB the ftadidmy of the program and 
of Its undergraduate fraternities will find the greatest opportunity avoid the stagnation that .some- 
runs counter to the popular trend, for personal contacts. times sets In a few years after the 
It Is convinced, however, that in the The major innovation of the IntroducUon of a hopeful academic 
Bowdoin context and in relation to senior year curriculum will be Bow- experiment. 

m-»»iiv ritcrunciooi^o vri^ 



terd. Jr. 17 

SENIOR (.ni^ ir.n — anuwn auove ar» workHMS pattlHff ap the te«B- 
datkm walla of Senior Crater reaMMliai bailding. Work U prpceedisg en «ehe«hile Mid bidl«a|| 
fa expected to h%. reedx ter eccap— iry ia Septeaiber. 1964. Builder im>ilm Qma^JL FiiUbb Gmm^ 
peiiy. '■).',.-. 

FRIDAY. JtWC 28, 1963 



The laai Ten Years . . . 

. . . And The Next Ten 

Bowdoin's educational accomplialinMnto in th« 1952-M daude hava been chMracterizad 
by, intenaive Mif-Muunination and the determination to eolarga and improve' tauHk m ttMidurdi 
imtk facilitia* through creative eniichment of the total Goliesei 

lite "fhoSW preeentad to the Ford Foundation, by Bowdota note* that meat of the ad- 
tWMMW of the paa» decada reeulled' directly. o» intMMClIyi frotak lapoart* originating leitllitt Facid- 
t|» aadi r iiinnwiiii Baard» CooMiyMliM. Suck eall-etifwiilaiHiir hm- always been charactamtic of ^ndi e 
Bbwdoiik. but in the la«t> ten yaaift at eveivaaaatHNiliHVipaaA ifr ttaw brought a freail awareness itatif^i 
of Ih* breadth of truly liberal nAianfinn andr a valaaMa cadhiMaa' in> tkm creative intollecttial of tea 

Liberal li 
by »i0i>i 
the conwietie* 

fUa" >«Meh. tkk^ rnnnm 

\n«la the priaaMV 


I animataii 

Haiity. That i» 

to the "PtO" 

oath that Bowdoin has aK-aye been JkJHea*mA to foMbw. 

e^sll, at. tiM> tfeiM malw <l 
ralaa* of-tfeat* 
dtsMbutlon revtlra- 

Ca»Mr Phiiwi (liiiiiihid al a a w haw in tl^ 
ite.eMhsa mXt he Mk rtwiii^jt^iii'^ dw eiMim cumeukon 
Htew B< wit. tike sMMaa ott tkm Senior CaMinr Prognta botk in 
o» the Colb(ie will depend in iaega pmt oa rite aawliMwd improvamanft 
ok UilMaty aaimcas and facil ii ee t 
«M»IHMMih bww aiM) bem talMk b* tatallad atosn 

tba last 
taawa flBW«tiwt»4 

baa (kwdgoBd, and for 

avaUataia after tte mm library la 



aMh the Natknal aeienae 
■Mi^tiM Maaiia Wamv 
W tte laatr t««» sMn- 
hapa, vaok ttBWdaln. bas luM. nntlw tsa 

teaabeiv of' l^wMti* An 

Year Institute of Mattie- 

MliBft to the MastM- of 

la«gs«by »ffr 

and goi>tuMnore 
l|t collage. 

of tto 
years for 

thiBNVlMUt ttM student body and 
a Iflsssr ratbsr than a higher mor- 
taUty mt«. 

A^Bost evsry course of«»red at 
Boepdeln has undsrgone some change 
In the past ten yean, change made 
to assure corrclaUon with improved 
seooadaiy school curricula and to 
IntttaAioe new knowledge. 

In atahe areas ttiese changes tUMW 

BOWIIOIN AN» TH» UHHIAL AIWB— B*»wloh»ball«^lha* Sjl^fS^ll^LSJ^fi^^ 
the easa far the lifeemi' arts ooitog* "**>^ f^**' o" i** oapaoity "t*. hB^ t)«Mi moodA and thlMh-xsM' 
dSbtiOver and teach th« ralavanea o£ Ubsrsl SssTsias ts a. j ffsssst -mm;. Un ymm awiiv aadi 1b aa, 
viewed in the full perafiacth« af mmmifi |Hw(«." O haw a ah»va aaa suab. as Soirtot 
aoM* of Bawdoin's iU M t rl a— ahiami (ct>ii— iaa teat l«m«» aaMMto oanae eMalit 
left), PuHtaer Prtee-wlnnlB« poe» IW»*rt P. T. C«Ah novaMrt n i nl fci ana lntro* i aa ii lata, 
Nathaniel Hawthorne, chroaielcr of early New KmiaMl llfaf oM>n« »*■ >« 
Ateh-al Robert E. Peary, dircaverer of North Pala; FrwnMla '^ *^ y**" 


niMila' et ttte : 

moaa yeen la the bMBUMMtes, soeial tts* oC aattve MMa 

scianoes. and aelsaess; by r«f|iinng nMmaManal Ctaba. 

two years of one foreign laagiiage the- bwa- faa i 

or OM year of a> foreign Hi|pi>ii lea, 

at the UCsrature lewti by ia t e nstf r- aa* 

tng tiw maior pmgpim and •»' baatt iatrodueed. 

pandlag the honaas' tfangraw; tnr Mn»nai»>sR] 

lnoreoeia» by tweaQr per cent tlw iMNKW^ tlse 

nunMw Of <iua»% ?»«»• <« <» arta^oatiege <toas nor Mw» reaaawih 

blglHrt rawurad for gwrt bu i tl o n ; « itaprtariary: oonctti>. it «U8» "»^ _^ .. , ^ _« . . -— 

and- raising the number of quality rmiwga naearoh If it is ta fulAU- \»m V^ <wsme naa bean aaerad in the ^,nss. wilL 

at the conclusion fuMMaa a^ a centae Air lisi^na "^ '*'**^ ysacti supported by the 

is the currant 

w "Bin 


I MM' of: I 



aud t» it u ta attract iatsi«a»l«» ij ny > ■»».».» Riundation. 

^2^*5sLr^tiS!I!i!r ■•""•*" oalHs Center laBar Haibbr 

KM' those 



the last decade, biia asl 

The o antaa OwiMr 
be more ttmm (Ma aaai at m aoa^ 
demio ana puimai ooamaaaMR it 

r liiiinvtB^tba- education that fu- ta*---tat of life and that naith. ^STzLS.. _. 

and olossdMslrauife 
to in iiiintlw aHMala or tM» r aa w iaio a aa« ontoty. but paradig»> 
Aa rignsitiMlMtoa wtsa, tMa leaMn ham iaoreasad ttie emphaiia 
w will be eatandad t« otlier upon t»e spaban mm%. Hbetive oral 
suoK SB Blotagy wiMsa preaantattan of Utaaa la SMre Impor- 
i» naotee Mology is made tant new. than eear, and a nnlliga 
by Bewv graduata tnust have this sklU. Tbg 
laiitlnn on the Bttdne coaatL 
aaaM oonaidaralioii nuriHa 
f. a aattatola dapavtaMait fm 
llautsd gHMhudapaa. 
tW' ttta IW'Ar'n gtBOf 
\m MfcHwaattnn Thlnh 
rigpMfeant stimulus ta 
! faculty. 

in oral 

by nMidiaii 
Just aa ani* 
surnl lualiiintiiin in foreign lan> 
gUNaa has basn improwed. 

An •imiBTiai feature of Oie Bow* 

daiB oMQuaa tar nwre than half a 

o s n t ia r y ttaa hea»-lta l>fti aa iwn of Art, 

of ooloBlal 

ed fee 

ine last aecaoe, nas esmipvimi m (;•» colhg, stutete would receive „ ,'™---4„Ifc,i «itk«it mtmrni M 
Faculty Davetopaisat >»*.«•- ai»: u, .sopadary schools. !!„.*?J*T^?''lZ^!^ ^liLl 

nam IflMMay- la sabadnl- 

f tsr the 

Centsr. It 

for laoae than 

pleroent reasat«h gsants. t» aaiaad cultural aoUvlties at Bowdoin 

^•'*^'~^'*'*'*'?*^"^'*' bare been eatended throuKh the 

months for thi benefit of 
Institute participants, the 

fUBuIty' in 
slonai maatiavs. Mm eetatiliahed 
hM basn the Meulty Besearoh 
" 'Mah.aiMMMlatadi»idiaUji»~ 


Native-Bpaahing IDHrrtgn 
guage Teaching IMUowa have Bup> 


ghnnta. tha OoUage Itas been, ahle t» 
provida iiijiliainjnt, auMiUK b&- 
sistanli. BHaHaaa rtHwnilh aMtotW 
eapensae. Ona saoh. itav^giw* has 
petmittad the CoUfegp ta add one 
extra msai to tfaa MWrica Qaiatt- 
ment. reduaiog tssidiiiig li 

tfaaMnted the^ lanpiage program ...iuig n«rumr;*r«ae.«h. 
wMli small conferences for student .. ,T ^., ^. _ ., _ 

pnaetice and diseussion. A language 
laboratory with 28 atudent stations 

Mdit rseintly, the College under- 
took a n«w pac^t. suppevted larger 

PiMce. 14th Preaidant of United Stataa; GananU Joahaa 
ClHHabarlain, Civil War hero, Gevemor of Mahie andi 1 
of^ B a wd aln; and Henry Wadaworth Longfellbw, worh^i 

Liberal Arts Colleges Have 
Vital Role, BawdoiiQi Slates 

Why the independent liberal arte collaga? What is ita aalli^ 
itapaat and ita future? 

As part of the "Profile of Bowdttin College," pr^nared for 

the Ford Foundation, Bowdoin answered^ the Foundation's ..^ __ 

queetion. "What, in your vi.w, ia the oaee for the Hb«^. a»la PTlT'"^'. ««* o^ whom now ^j^ >V7'2l2nSr ^ 
,. .... .i^^.. -n. * J. paittdgatee in a program of major seerpl^ Urayei, a staa- aamuar^ so« 

college as a separate institutibnai' entity? fhe case ror the ... -^.^^ 

liberal arts . college, said Bowdoin, must rest ultimately on its 

capacity "to disoovetn and' teach the relevance .of liberal) learning 

to a present viewed in the fuH perspective of many pasts." 

wiwe three diflewnt pnvapis can ^^ ^ ^^ "y*^ .^^'^^'HSSLiS 

be orlginaled simultanZa^ the- 2f2Jf!«!: '^tl*^ *f ."^ "Tfi^ 

la-estabbahment of the Dkpartm^ ^ •*«"&« the appointoent of two 

of Oeota^ 9<tifr a 18-year laps*, "^^ Jf *^ '"*'!*^ ^ ^*U^ 

saMfe^Tindependent written wofic ';r!f*»». area t^^ one teaotUag 

lawtaad m aU courses, are furthaf «^^ ^. ">* MnthemaOos De- 

typMsations of Bowdoin's growth. P»rtment. Bach man has exUutiroe 

A coordinated M«lor Program h^ fw Mt Maaaijch by teaching but half 

expanded td include all up- 'be usual- load: Both wlU h^ as- 

recUoa and ladtarldHal iatagrtty. 

These lattM* qualitiaa are alaaadi ^ _ _ 

implicit la thsBesrdadttBSBSaBai is L^^e foa fa«auiy 
the Saotax gaatw lllugr— tbey wUt 
be JaisiwdH intanatflad. 

To. aaaHBo the onaiMve r a w awal 
the Pia graas dsaHasds, the iHraatov 
of vhb- fliiHlw Ctaifen* and. a> 
CarJar OaaDoil' wUt ha dmm 
tbs rssssoBsibS&r- of c f rnWantTy. ajtr 
pralalBg tha BNgfaaaa and' of anau- 
ally Bubmitttnv raaaauaendaHaBia to 
ttie faculty. llBat iB^att^ of ail, 
however, will be tlM quality and 
spirit of the faculty participating 
in the RngzwB. 


halt of tto 

tteee (ipartMfa oirit M^atpilMat oaiy 

rria, aa waU aa providiag aaqila 

Ik atktfttea, tto IttMtv^ 
win be 
the-, Libniv. of 

upan a OMdifieaiitH* of tto 
Mataast ia iaada^jade. for ta^ 
dara nsada. Iha 
opandteg- e a nn a aiia 
the new system wiH in large part 
offlet tt» reeataieguing cost* bat, 
more importantly, tiie usefulneaa at 
the ootostions will be greatly In- 

i^dmm, Ooglsy, 
artv aad. of^ si»teentt\ 
ingB, all betmeathed by Ja 
dcia m "Hia oaaaa gii sa t acttva rh>» 
graai otaaMblMaaa and inalruottoa 
la tto flne arts has attracted • 
sjp wn g fMniUw and muneroua. gifts 
aiid benefactions. Ttoday this active 
requites nu>r« 
for eablbitioa, storage and 
inalraattea. Tte meet thaaa naad* 
piaas for an addition to tto iSUm 
seum lava been made. 


oflbrlngs o< tto 
such as Ad- 

riaan and Aaiatis studlast where 

meetings held every two or three the acquiaitlon of'tieedWdloOIti and 
weeks on evAiln^s reserved ^ ^Vltt^t^^'. • ' .. /. . ,. 

duslwly f'or that purpose. At these ' ; .;■ Belated AeUvMlaa- 

A. UBO¥ 0MBA80N 
Dean o« Stadenta. 

^niMailck cQaunpnlty and viaitbrs 
to the area. Summer Seminars for 

The foUowlng extraota froai the the meaning and value of what ia 

Proflle amplify Bowdoln's view and studied beyond the limits of sequent __... ._- _,, __,,^u^ .-.v^ . »_ ■ i u „^<^«. .„»„i,. 

lU reution to those Ideals which tial specialisaUon. The college Ti^.!!^r,^^^^tl'l^. ?^!^!*' ^^^^t^Ht^Jl'^l. 

meetings the required- major ccftifsea Tl^a' Coljege^ itself has eadrtHlal^ afea residents, a Summer Con- i,<j<iy tjjj, gnmOk in wiroUmeBt 
are interrelated, ouUlde reading ed «• ewand^ Aevwal' edncattonaHy cfcrt Series, spwsial lectures both on ,^^1 o^cur over a period of four 
dlscusse<S and-supplementary mater* relaCtatl pixigr*oia:' Tlja. -Center , for the campus and at. the Oakes Cen- y^n as each entering class is in- 

.. . _ the 

!TJI^^^^T5,^^M owned Joia^ with 
I ♦ leaaiB ow tto rtagraaara. odiMg^ on 

impaot OB tto CoUega aa a wtola pta^bng tto 

are stadias by aU departaaenta Q« o^todlum into 

their plans and requiranaaata faa 

tto neat te n yam 'Pwia Uia Saap gpaeii^irta are few ralativn to to- 

lor Center ntwna pmnttoa to. to ,„^nd and where ooata ai» prohib- 

not on^ an sMtty in itaaHbUta m,^ ^j^ j^ ^^ individual in- 

souree of crealMi thinbtaw dtoaetad stttattaa. To ensure efleetfve ew- 

at realitotg in nnasplaaianUng waya 

the IdaalB of llbaval edueatiasi at 


The aertioc Center buSdtaga will 
play a double nde. INlBa they' 
have been deaigaed Btttaactly to fa- 
cilitate ttda partieulBr {aagnua, 
they will also make space aviiilable 
ih present living and dining units to 
accommodate tto larger student 

Cavy Explfuns: 

GFomt Is Bonus 
(ki Completing 
Ordinal Coal 

Charles A, Cary '10, National 

Ghainnan of the Bowdoin CoUsga 

Ga^lai Cao4>Mlgn, said tto fted 

relation between tto station and tto y^muiation grant "iMOvldes tto 

educational prograana of tto thiee 
colleges, a Joint coaimlttee repre- 
sentibg tto faeultlaa la dIaeuaalBg 
suitaMe BTV coHnHa wtatoh 
be offbrad la 

A oamguting center is being 
planned t» provide tto opportunity 

biah'iit public endm-sement of tto 
"wscth of our Hragram, and prnmiaa* 
» new level of achievement for tto 

Mto, Oaiy added: "To to sure, 
there la a challenging matching re- 
quirement; we . still must reallag 
tto vigtsal glO,0gO,O0O Campaign 

for imdergradaatea to famUtariae goal fron ottor sources to qualify 

themselves with thUr type oT equlp- 

ial iatrodacedi /t odmprehensivc gconomic - BesaarBh, -atoiolk carries. 

should not avoid ad *''"*'** **** Program, and failure to ing tteioa and otfjet New .Bagtand 
In deoth nor braair^ P^rUclpate. actively leaves th^ stu- economlsaandpubHatoaJto-nMnthr 
Mional trainlns ^^ ***"'' ^"'^l^t to academic .sanctions, ly "Maine Business Indicators": the 
wuna ir ing. ... m the past ten years, faculty ad- Bowdoin Scientigc Station at Ktfnt 

viaors to fraternities werr inobrpo- island in tto Bm of TMpdR which 
ralag< as' tto Ooamlttee- on Student enables Faculty and studenU to 

tto Pord Foundation has always cannot, and 

sought to support: vaoMd study 

A Constant Ideal tkm for professional training 
"Staice ita emergence in ancient "ImagiaaiioB And Convlctlaar 
Greece, the ideal of liberal learning "Aawng the various typsa. oi" lih» 

has remained constant: a mind eral arts colleges seeUng to fuUlM ttf^ao ttot theirin«WHs into stu- conduct omitii^jloglcal field wor*: 

free to know a Umltless world and this" role, a strong Uberal arts col- ,,p^ pnoiaamn' ndght: TW)e*v»- mere coastal MOoertvnear the c^ntous leoaires, exhibitions, an* a picture dormitories has seen over a century 

a point of view at once phUosophic lege which sUnds as a separate in- nffrrtlini raaiarniinn find direetloo. and ^^^ ^^ • . — -...._-_ ^ _.. . _.__... _.__.._..-_ . 

ter. exhibitions at the Al-t Museum, creased by 30 par oent, bagtadag. 

and a program of summer theater j„ Sept«nber, 19gt. 

have called' the- public's attention to ^hg presence of tto Senior Center 

the rich and vacied values ttot during the period of' e]«aaaioa will 

Bowdoin repr^aaatq, enable the College to improve un- 

'MavWaa dergraduate living in general by 

tto aoademlc; year, tto freeing two old dormitories tto first 

newiy-fanaed A B t a c lat es. of Bow.- year and (me the second for a com. 

daints lluaauM of: Act spapaor jdete renovation. Since each of these 

and compassionate. Tjke all ideals, stltutional. entity has the quaUUes 

neaeaaaiy tO' suaceed: Indsgandcnt 
of external control and baeked by 
a traditionally responsive com- 
munity of support, it can honor an 

it never finds a perfect Institutional 
form. In that peculiarly American 
institution, the liberal arts college, 
the ideal has been viable only as 
ttoughtful men expressed the 
meaning of the time and culture 
to which they as men belonged. 
Such expression requires con- 
tinuous focusing and restatement to 
meet ctonged histmlcal cb-oum- 
stance, ixit equally must not t>e 
blown about by every wind of doc- 
trine. . . 

"In the past, the liberal arts 
ooUaga has as often been a ration- 
allsatlao of transient circiunstances 
In America education as it has been 
a clear embodbnent of an educa- 
tional Ideal. . . Within the large 

university (ita) role often becai^e Commissioner Hill 

ambiguous. . . In part, the llbeiitl 
arts college has survived precisely 
because American education has 
bean so diffuse. 

"Virtue And Danger" 
"Whether it will continue to sur- 
vtre, however, depen«& on how suc- 
cessfully it can cope with; , new 
forces now affecting education. Qae 
Is the enlarged magnitude of 
(specialised knowledge). . . Anottor 
ferea^^ (la) the lmpH)v«nent of 
secotnlary school work as exempli- 
fied by Advanoed Ptacement Pro- 

eflecttva eanaesalon and dlreetloo. and • associated ' faclHttes "to loBt aerviee^ In full-time demand 

Baiuni M u a Walp strengthen study and research in la a trawling print- eoUectioa wWA 

A new poaitton of Dsan of Stu* marine biology; the Bureau for Re- **>^; •*••* made avattaMe t« otmr 

data wae estabHshed. The GcMnael» s^acob in l^uoiclpal Oovemment, 

_ ing Serviob wa* stfangthaaM;. and -hj^j, suj^im information to all 

ouuiitton to'''wcpeiiiie^^^ ttoiUBdaagradwat»'aa\rtB8naifnt was those interested through lis publloa- 

oenUai and moat imporUnt ocas- "!»*« "^ ,'*^"*^ "U!!"^." f ?T "°" "^ monpgraphs in the ■QpYem- «,,..,.m«^ trf-toion station 

ponent of its community, tto und«s- ^^LlT^ ^ ^ ^^^ °^ ^«^ ^^"- *"** ^ ^^XTfJ1^2SL.^S^ 

graduate college as a separate entity ^'^J":^.^!^T?J:t^T. «*«-' -^x^-^ of library, staff, M«n«: Tttto. far apa-aUd ^^y 

oellagee, aBhoola, and museums In 
northern New Bigland. 
In laei. Bowdoin Joined with 
and Colby- to establish Maine's 

canhefreeofthepr«aur.aofl.:;S ^- :!^1^!^^^}',J ^^^^ current pertodloai.,- and "Ucrofllm :i^X«|^,,-^„i«f„"^^^^ 
numeraua iwofeMlaaal aohoota, and "" "^'' uumuciiuj ui uw coJIege pt«t these activities 

of service, sxtenatva renovation is 
Inevitable. Tto new. space bi the 
Sttuioi OoDUr and the gradual 
growth of tto student body will 
permit reoonstruction without crowd- 
ing or loss of dormitory income. 

(Tooidinately, tto Moulton Union. 
a campus oentar for students and 
facility, will bs enlarged and re- 
modeled so that it can continue ef- 

only secondary Interest in under- 
graduate liberal edueation. 

"In our generation, the private 
undergraduate college has an op- 
portunity whieh, with Unagbiation 
and conviction, it can fulfill." 

kbit of tto Mcufty Km WM 

^^Z^aT^^T^Zi:^ "« «^«"^"°° «««^'^"' "^^^ '^ Zrv^^^^^i^m'^^^^ potential wiU to a major consider*- factively iU social and cultural r^. 
^^!!:;^!:::!^^fJ^T:^^JL ^ basic concerns of tto cdUege !^ ?l!Sf^vitST^^ ^^ ««» ^^ e«iaato«,a». ptamUng for And a new K'mnaslum wiU provide 

wid nlinart] some tto space needed to implement the 
c<aKsaa an tobig enriched CoHega's polity of athletics for aU. 

Envirenaent And Learning 
finding an identity with tto in- ^ ^j:_ . '"^"T'. .^--i: lawatba as part 

of resaanh staffs and faculties with »«f <=^«^'^,"«, fra^emlUw' 

introduction ot the freshmim to 

for the full 9,000,000 of tto Pord 
grant. By delitorate design, theaa 
0Wita are- not made to ease tto 
fuad»-ralaiag task of the reeipiant, 
but to give a bonus for extra per- 

"Otar task now is to earn this 
genatnus bonus, and reach a final 
Campaign attainment of $13,900.- 

Ufe at Bowdoin and asslsU him ta ^'*^ **^'^Z!^ ^fSS^ tbibUgb reguirad viewing of oertaln 

'"■■5. '•S^^*^ atfuuttm iHipMnta as part of assigned sup- 
stttutlon itsetf. aaaabaw brougHt togetUBr. yHwaiiisiy work- 

In addition to ralstnr Faculty 

Rnaacial assistance to deserving 
studMrta haa been an integral iiart 
of BawdBin'a 

Future FuR 
Of Promise 
For Bowdoin 

Two new programs have been In- 
itiated: tto Summer Readtag Pro- aaJarlsa significantly durtag this 
gram for sub-freshmen, which re- *"» 3*w Pertod, Bowdota. laa lar 

quires tto reading of tiu-ee selected craaaad Faculty grawp Ufa laaatatof siaoe to foundlBg. To aMat sflecUva- tdty. "Ito ooaaaitmeat at tto faeul 

books during the Summer before and major nudleal idan tonsOta. ly meat cusrant co n di ti o n a. tto Col- ty to Mbeaai laanitaig aa oanoa t aad 

oomiog to College so that a common raviaed tto nwultp retiiooMnt plan lage haa eatahllatiad a oooiivaton- at Bowdoin moit to ooaspIeOe too^ if 

backiffround for both informal con- to tato full afbamtag* of naw taa- siM Fbiancial Aid Proaraai oom- Bowdoin atudento are to expariatoe 

versation and formal discussion Is come tax reffataMOBM. aoqidre* addb- btatog loaos. oampw eaipktymsnt, tto ro«raa>dlBg boteiplay o< enviion- 

eatekHshed; and the Undergradu- tlao^ MMaUy hwadng aaav tto n fcd i iMtolaB i bl» gtanta. VlrtuaUy aU oMat an* liwniwgi Thna an acttare 

ate Research Fellowship Program, oaaipiia.. and: adopted a Meulty and oflm of t aa nolal aid now oom- pngvam. od faeatty 

with ten fellowships awaitded annu- Staff OlllHaa'a Sohobuahtp Pfo- Wm a loan aa a part of tto total devatopanent od 


Incr^aaed emi^uiais on indepen- mant aa a raaearoh tool. Incraaaing- 

ly, tto aoalal aa wall aa tto pbyiloal 
and Ills scianoaa flad tto ooaipwtor 
an important adiiatat to ta a otl i n g 

danfr study Ih IKaJor Wark and tto 
unique aad often bstewl t a clp ii n a r y 
nature of the Senior Sandaars wUl 
demand aa unosaaUy oraaUve fac- 

and learning. Tto oomputar oa a tar 
will also be useful for raaoacaii lanb- 
toaa of tto faculty and for oaatain 
administrative funottona. 

CoauHanieatlaaa iMtaaaiatp 
Continual revlaw haa atoan a 
clear improvemoit at 

Congressmen Voice 
Pleasure At News 

Maine's two United Slates Regra- 
sentatlvoa exBraased pleaaura at 
news of tto Pord Foundation's grant 
to Bowdoin. 

Congreaaraan Stanley R. Tuppor 

"I am delighted to learn of tto 
t2.9 mUUon grant to Bowdoin CXil- 
laga> Ihla la one more indication of 
tto reputation for exceUenoa ttot 
Bowdoin holds throughout our 

"I would lito to convey to Praal- 
danft Qalaa and tto Faculty mr 
gratification and siacara baal 

Ckmgreasnun Clifford O. Mcln« 
tire said: 

"Tto Ford Foundation grant of 
tXS million to Bowdoin Callage 
brings great recognition and honor 
to this nationally famous Maine 
ooHage. a college rich In tradltlan 

ally for senior research projecto in gnaa. 

Maine- BducaMon Commissioner' 
Warren O. Hill said tto Fordt- 
Foundation's grant "Is a tribute to' 
President James S. CMes of Bow- 
doin and to the entire Bowdoin- 
grama. The virtue of Ui«!se programs i^ulty and Staff ta terms of Uieir 
U the tatensifled training they pro- commitment to the dynamic Bow- 

vide in specific fields; the danger 
Is in tto momentum they lend to 
speclatoaiien at the expense of 
literal learning. 

' Caugttt totween the downward 
thrust of tto graduate schools for 
further specialiwUon and tto up- 
ward surge of the tetter secondsry 

HUl lanisd tMa 

dota program." 

"Tto entire stata family Jolna 
proud Bowdota men everywtere ta 
rejoicing at this wonderful news. 
We aU know ttot tba-Ford Founda- 
tion ael>-«ta for ite grante only those 
schools with ttoir tatensifled cur- colleges of obvious quality. Bowdoin 
rlculum, the undergraduate college ^sa a long traditian of exoeUnuse ta 
is to dangw of becoming onlv a higher education and'ls an tasUtu- 
stap ta the proceaa of spacUllaa- tton of which Matae to tremen- 
Uon. . . . dpusly proud. 

Answer Te A DUaasaw "Bowdata's future is. of course. 

"Tto answer to tto dilemiaa these full of promise, as Its far-reaching 
foreea create can to found only new academic program Indtcatea. 
ta a dear understanding of what Tto college's decision to expand ite 
a ld)cral arte collage should to ta- sarelbBeat by » per oeat ia la- 
day! It is not an anaaay to apaaial- spiitnff toaagiMMak by- BaaaWa of 
isailDn, and it to not a kiaar te tto iwapwialbUlty ot tba pt-tvala 
better secondary sohool trataing. It liberal arts college to exardae lead- 
mvU oapttaUae upon sound baaie «nMp ta tbnaa which ao daapavatelv 
training in order to fW ita opianB Jaaiani leadtoMp. 
rela aa an saa en t t al i auuitonant "Ttata grant ia a bdbute to Presi ^ 
to «DtflfLl*iTt*~' Thto Tv>t irtwuld dant Jamaa 8: Oolea of BowtMn | 

BaipdoiB ~ 

and ate wrlttan woift aa a raaalk of 

ataad- changes steouatag fmat tto )M3-66 and diatinguished ta sctolarshlp and 

ing wBl> to pwaaad onn- aaae vig- Self Study, but there to need for literature, 

nmaalr- "till greater effort. Accordingly, the "Thto award recogniam that tto 

Aware of tto ooaapatitioa aaooaa- faculty has determtaed to iHvvlde leadership of Bowdota to facing 

tared' ta- daveleging a libmag faculty, further opportunities for practice ta aggressively the challenges of our 

tto crnllags haa paojeotedi a wlary writing ta sutetantive courses time. I sh»re tto pride of all 

seal» wMfBk ah tiiia tiaaa- appears throughout the curriculum, with Maine citiacns ta thto outstanding 

adeqaata takaap Bowdate flnanaial- critical reading and constructive reoognltlon of Bowdoin College and 

ly oopipstittTt Bqaally knpoetant comments provided for tto auttiora extend warmest congratulations to 

oonstdarattona saafai. aa laaiaaili op- by toe faculty. ' President Oolea. tto Faculty, the 

portanMlaak aaMablk Mbnny and An Oral Coaununlcatleto UdMca- Ctovemtag bodies, studente, end all 

other fadMtle^ an4 raaasnable tory designed teveral years ago wltt dnmid. ' 

STTsiiSaS^ irn^JSkd S Md ^SruTtmmT^imi'vm- CORNER OK THK CA Myua — ahaw a»>T»a«» Uiibterd ttall. wiMcfcw m to ranov«tad lor In^ 
what Newman called tto enlane- mltmant to tta draamlc Bowdota. atmctteBal aad other parpoaas ■Mni|Hri«k» *» HareharaEtae-aaAd^Vritr; ••* (M vi^it) 
mant of tto intaOaot' tar ptaaatag KogiteL" »a^ fiiWMi Iial» •# IftMibk dwlkatwl te If 




I ^;* # • # • ^* ^»#>*^>^ • ♦ • ♦ ««*<gk*^^«,«^dM-# • *• 4k/« «V*%* %• %• ♦ • dk • « • dl • #1* ♦; 

Fonrir Foundation gjcanta, dcuL t comgjoM all the covaragp in cverx iaaua 
of lb* BmadoiR CManfc makmOmfmKt, WUm mU a»wi« (wIhbi dto atu- 

denta are on campaa) 
wot* lawaL wdueh you a 

UnfortunateJy. tha 
aw aluaam VNtkoat r 

It's no trouble W »M 
eitdose four dollars ^$4Mk) 

laot anil, a t na iy iaaa* ife paMiahaa to all oi^ 

l» mm. naiHiig Hit ~ jnat 


lOWSOIN QftilNt 


• »»< 



rAGE mouR 



FRIDAY. JUNE 3* 19^3 



flew Gymnasium To Make Possible 
Indoor Athletics-For-AII Program 

above \a an artist's painting of the Bowdoin campua 
88 it will appeitr after construction of (1) SeiUor 
Center; (2) new Librarj^; and (3) new Gymnaaium. 

' When Bowdoin completea its planned new gymnaaium, 
the College will once again have approximately the aame in- 
door athletic Apace per student at it did when Sargent Gymna- 
Mum was opened 30 years ago. 

, The new-building and related facilities will virtually triple 

the indoor space now available. Because of Maine's long 

winters, indoor athletic facilities must be relied on for n^ore 

t^«n half of any given school year. 

ilia ncfw gymnasium, together first time as well as providing for 

tdth alteration and renovation of intramural participation. 

Butmt Oymnaaium, will cost an There will be special exudx 

eBUmat<Hl $1.4 million. Scheduled rooms for Improved physical fitness 

to open in 1966, the new building programs, wrestling, boxing. Judo, 

wUl be constructed on the north and weight lifting for class work. 

stde of Sargent Oymnasium, to 
which it wlU be connected. It will 
contain 60,000 square feet of space, 
Inereasing the total indoor athleUc 
area- to about «7,000 square feet, 
thus catching up and keeping pace 
with the anticipated growth of 
BoWdoln'B student body to 936 In 
ttM next few years. 

New BaaketbaU Court 

It wUI contain a new varsity 
basketball court with seating ac- 
commodations for IfiOO as compared 
with the 800-spectAtor capacity of 
the present gymnasium. The latter 
will be adapted for physical educa- 
tfcti classes, Intramural competitions, 
a-nd other sports such as tennis, 
volleyball, and badminton. 

The new gymnasium will 
four visiting team rooms 
showers, overoocning serious handi- 
caps now existing in these facilities. 

and intramural and InterooUeglate 
More adequate offloea wtU also be 
provided for the 

Is carried out through an Integrated 
program of physical education, In- 
terfratemity contests and competi- 
tion with other colleges and uni- 
versities. During the last academic 
year, i^fproximately 300 students 
participated In physical education 
classes and 4M In Intramural ath- 
letics. More than 300 men on 32 
varsity and freshman squads took 
part in competition against outside 
teams In 16 different sports. 
Detailed studies made during the 
past year clearly indicated that 
an earlier architectural concept of 
a small addition to Sargent Oym- 
nasium would be MiUrety Inadequate 
for today's program. 

•> Director of Ath- 
letics, lAakolm 
B. Morrell -34, 
and members of 
his coaching and 
office staffs. A 
coaches' confer- 
ence-film projec- 
tion room and 
dressing rooms 
for game offi- 
cials wlQ be 
constructed In 
Sargent Oym- 
naaium when the new facility Is' 
have completed. 

with Charles A. Cary '10 of Wilming- 
ton, Del., Bowdoin Trustee and Na- 
tional Chairman of the Capital 


The Installation of SOO new lockers. Campaign, said the new gymnasium, 

bringing tha total to 800, will end a together with the altered faclUUes 

shortage that has obliged two or of the present structure, "wUl ^to- 

moire students to use the same vide adequate facilities for the rec- 

locker a good amount of the tm« reatlon, physical fitness program, 

Ten squash courts will be buili i^nd competitive athletics which are 

IB the new gymnasium, enabling eaaentlal elements of a healthy and 
Bowdoin to enter Intercollegiate " vigorous coUege experience- 
competition In this sport for the Bowdoin 's "athletics for all" policy 

Ti<E NEW GYMNASIUM - This is ■ sketeh •f the bcw B«w- 
deia Gyauiuiaai, scheduled for eoMplsUoB late in 1965. Archi- 
tm ta Moih Btabbtau A Aaswiates. 

$2.5 Million Crant 

(C«iitta«a« tnm Paga 1) 
to which Bowd<Mn maa will be sa- 
tisfied with nothing abort of com- 
plete success." 

Advsaee raynmt 

Under terms of the grant, Bow- 
doin will receive an advance pay- 
ment ot $800,000 by Nov. 1. This 
will be used for: 

I— Currtoulum and staff devdop- 
ment costs in cwnnectton with the 
introductlcn of the Senior Center 
Program, the pioneering plan of in- 
tegrated study and environment for 
seniors which will be inaug\irated In 
September of 1964. 

3— Expediting the recatalogulng 
of Bowdoln's library collections in 
order that the project may be com- 
pleted before movtaig the collections 
into a new lUirary building In 1906. 

3— Expansion of the College's cen- 
tral heating •y«^■l which will be 
necessary to serve the 93.1 milUon 
Senior Center, the new $3 millloQ 
library and a new $1.4 milUon gym- 
nasium, also scheduled to open in 

Stataa Of Casmaign 

The C(dlege announced its 910 
million Capital Campaign a year ago 
and the total of gifts and snbsarlp- 
ttons has pasted tlie half-way mark. 
In addiUon to the Senior Center. U- 
brary and gymnastum. qMdflc goals 
•ndtide endowment (or the support 
of Instruction and flnaaclal aid to 
students, raMMrstkm of the present 
library and modenlzatlon of older 

To be aUgftle te> tha fuU amount 
of the Fted Foundatton's grant, 
BowdoiD must raise 97.5 mHUon by 
June 30, 1999. Mr. Hokanaon said 
this oan be aooooqpilshed by sue- 
cantuUjr com;dettng the Caidtal 
Oampeitn and by sustaining or In- 
erasstnt the Isvei of the Ahaml 

Successful oomirietkm of the 910 
mnUoQ CkmpeJgn and the fit aall- 
Uon nad Vtountfattoa fraaivOl |Bo> 

vide Bowdoin with a total of $13j| 
mllUon in new capital funds. ^ 

The Campaign was launched ti 
enable achievement at an early date 
of the most pressing requirements of 
a ten -year Bowdoin development 
program estimated to require a to^ 
tal of some $23 million in new ci4>t- 
tal funds for endowment and phy- 
sical plant. The | million grant 
from the PY>rd Foundation will be 
applied toward other objectives of 
this ten-year program. 

Mara Badswnsent Needed 

Among these other objectives are 
niA millkm for endowment to sup- 
port Instruction and financial aid 
to students, an addition to the Mu- 
seum at Art, an addition to the 
Moulton Union, an adaUnlstratlve 
office building, a ctNnputing center, 
a campus educational television 
st«idlo, phyalcal education field 
space, land acquisition, parking fa- 
culties and campus improvements. 

The full measure of the Ford 
Foundation's magnificent , tribute to 
Bowdoin can perhaps be gauged by 
the fact that of some 700 colleges 
ellglMe for such grant«. 42 have 
received them; and of these 43 on- 
ly Bowdoin and seven others have 
received the maximum amount 

The Foundation noted that Bow- 
doin and other recipients of grants 
have already taken significant steps 
to strengthen their acedemte pro- 
grams, including Improvement in 
curricula, adoption of oooperatlee 
programs with other Institutions, 
oicouragement of independent stu- 
dies for superior itnrtBiita, devek>p- 
oacnt of foreign area studiea pro- 
grams. Introduction of honors pro- 
grams, and the upgrading ot faculty 
and student bodies. 

Hokanson Cites 
Grant Challenge 

"An unprecedented opportunity 
and a challenge." 

■niat's how Wolcott A. Hokan- 
son, Jr. '60, Bowdoln's SxecutiVe 
Secretary and Capital Campaign 
Director, deecrlbed the Ford Faun- 
dation'i $2.5 million matching pvit 

In a special bulletin to all area 
clisirmen, Mr. Hokanson said: 

"In making this grant, the Fn^ 
Foundation has given Its highest 
endonement to the program which 
we are all now seeking to fulfill — 

Fraternities To Continue 
In Key Role At Bowdoin 

"nie C(dlegeti future plans "de- 
pend to a remarkaUe degree upon 
the continually Increasing stature 
and strength of Bowdoln's frater- 
nities." President Coles has stated. 

Bowdoin "is deqjly committed to 
the fraternity as a means of or- 
ganising the undergraduate body 
and providing for the fullest de- 
velopment of the undeigraduate stu- 
dent." the President ssld. 

The OoaeffS "hoUs its fratemltiai 
in high regard." President Coles 
added. "We have pride in them, 
and oonfldenee in their future." 

Prasldflnt Oolee said that "today, 
with critldan of ' the fraternities 
from almost every side, many 
would claim that Bowdoin is out 

of step. However, Bowdoin has often 
chosen not to folkiw the pack or 
popular fads, but rather to do what 
it thought was right and effecUve 
for Bowdoin." 

Supports Excellence 

(Canttaised fran Page 1) 

achievement, academically and ad- 
ministratively; each may be used 
In any way that the college decides 
will advance its leng-range plans 
and goals: and each Is Intended, 
through Its requirements for match- 
ing funds, to help the coUege lay 
the groundwork for continuing 

financial support from alumni, In- 
diutry, and other donors. 

"Tradition Of Soholarshlp" 

Specific criteria for a libera arts 
college's Inclusion In the Special 
Program are: a private support 
structure, independent administra- 
tive and legal control, strategic re- 
gional importance, strong participa- 
tion and support by alumni and 
other constituencies, strong trustee 
and presidential leadership, a tradi- 
tion of high scholarship, and a well- 
developed plan to Improve liberal 

Through its Special Program ths 
Ford Foundation helps clarify and 
facilitate the acquisition of educa- 
tional goals and supports efforts 
toward major new approaches in 
educational practice and proceases. 

The provision for matching fimds 
Is an mtegral part of the Founda- 
tion's projects and Is designed as 
an incentive to ambitious fund- 
raising programs, In the hope that 
Ford- Foundation support will stimu- 
late more gifts from more prtvata 
sources than ever before. 


$10 Million 

Praise Extended 
By Maine Senators 

Maine'k two Ohlted States Senst- 
drs Joined in congratulating Bow- 
doin Collage. 

Senator Margant Cbisae Sulth 

T congratulate Bowdoin on the 
Ford FoundsUon grant., which X 
imderstand la the largest in the 
history of Mslne's academic tnstt- 
tttttoos. This grant Is kn im pi es ri v e 
testimonial to the very hl^ respect 
held for Bowdoin and to the e^eem 
that It brings to the State at 

SMtstor Bdrnmid 8. MtaUs mM: 
-I «u deUghted to learn of (m 
Ford Foundation grant to Bowdoin. 
I know the OoUoie and Ita firioidB 
win respond to the obsUenge of- 
fered by this grsnt In oontrffntttng 
to the conthmsd deveiolMHDt of ^ 
onttf^mUtig enter oc 


a iffcgram to aatnre thit Bowdoin 
will have the resources to continue 
aa a creative and flexible leader 
In liberal arts education." 

Mr. Hokanson said that. In es- 
sence, the effect of the Ford grant 
on the Ci^^ital Campaign Is thisr 

"By successfully reaching or sur- 
tMssIng the eatabUahed goal of 910 
nniili<m, Bowdoin will receive tSi 
mlUl<m from the Ford Foundation, 
and the capital rescurces of ths 
OoUege will be augm«uted by $XU 
million. An opportunity to briBg 
such signiflcant addltkma) mppert 
to Bowdoln's edaeatknal p ro gram is 
not a frequent occnmnce. 

"We knowingly started out this 
Campaign with our sights high and 
tiM or.-T-all results to date Indicate 
the validly of this dedalop. With 
^onUaued ooavlMoB end herd 
work, we now have an unpteoedent- 
ed opportunity to reach even great- 
«- heights — an opportunity ioA a 
challenge to which Bowdoin men 
will be satlsfled with nothinn rturt 
oC cooptate suoatm." 






fo be 




Gifts &. Bequests 

On Hand But Not 

Yet Paid In 


Stibscriptions & 

Gifts Paid In 

To Date 

plus .b Alumni Fund & Misc. 



Ford Foundation 

Capital Campaign 
$10 MiHion 


Ford Foundatbn 
$2.5 Million 

The above chart shows how comploftion of the $10 million Capital Campaign will provide 
the ne<:eaaery matching funde for Bowdoin to qualify for the full $2.3 million Ford Foundation 
grant. The $3. 1 million already paid into the Capital Campaign does not qualify for matching 
under terms of the Ford grant. The $7.5 million in required nrtatching funds will come from: 
( I ) $2.4 nullion in Capital Campaign subscriptions, gifts and bequests which have been made 
but not yet paid in: (2) $4.5 ntillion of the Campaign goal which is yet to be raised: and (3) 
$.6 nullion which '» expected from the Alumni Fund and other sources during the three-year 
matching period. Thus, when the Capital Campaign is successfully concluded, Bowdoin wrill 
have a total of $12.5 million in new capital funds. 

Fifty Honored At James Bowdoin txercises; 
Bowdoin Cup Won By Chapman For Sfcond Year 

Tint Cdllcce to«Uy awarded aca- 
demic achievement prlMs to torn 
upcrclaanwn, 3 hononor Juam 
Bowdoin BehoUnhliia to atodenta 
and a dtatlnctlTe ROTC troiitar to a 
wninr In the BtthMimal Janat Bow- 
doln Day auKlaea. 

The annual awardA were prcMntad 
bjr Dean Kendrtck, In the aheenee 
of Prcatdeat Oolet, at an ■mmbly 
In Plckard llieater 

The coveted Jamee Bowdoin Cup 
waa won for the second nicoeaslve 
year by Oeoffrey W. Chapman "M. 

The OeoBral Phlloon ROTC tVo- 
phy waa preaented to joim K. Van 
Nast, Jr.. fC 

Three atudenta who maintained 
•trml^t "A" rwsard* duriiw the 
lMI-<n ■eademlc year recehrad copiat 
of the recant edition of Honer't 
"ntad," llluatrated by the famed 
lieonard Baaictn, whose work waa 
etblMted at the Bowdoin Museum 
of Art in 1963. The three etudenta 
are John R. Ruicel "n, Timothy M. 
Kayea 'W and Steven J. Weloa "64. 
The books bear a replica of the his- 
toric James Bowdoin bookplate. 

Both Chapman and Weiss were 

alsD dealcnated James Bowdoin 
scholars, an honor given to those 
students who tiave maintained high 
averages in their courses to date. 

Principal speaker at tlie exercises 
was Profeasor Charles 8. Bkagleioa, 
noted Dante scholar from Jatmt 
Hopkins University, wlwee address 
was entitled "A Prescription for Cy- 
clops." Profesaor Singleton explored 
the role of humanlattc studlea In the 
light of the pnaeat>4ay wwMattua- 

The James Bowdoin Cup, which 
was won by Chapman last year also, 
is awarded annually by Alpha Rhe 

Upailoo Ftatemlty ts tha studsot 
who. in tils previous oollaie year. 
has won a varsity totter In •cUt* 
compeUtion and has aiMla the IMgil- 
eat scholastic average among tH tile 
varsity lettennen. 

Chapman la a two-yetf vtratty 
letterman on Bowdoin'* soootr tfa^. 
■acted to PM BeU K*ppa lait 
June, he was a straight "A" n^iOr 
during his last seneeter. Chamin 
has been a Dean> Uat student aod 
James Bowdoin Scholar atae*^ 
Junior year. He was appointMl Jk#- 
tallon Commander of Ba«i»ia'V 
ROrrC unit for the 19e3-M 

yaor, aod last Monday was dealg- 
nated a Distinguished MlUtary Stu- 
dent aa well as receiving his third 
saiiijsailiii Academic Achievement 
Wlaath, both awards for honors in 
odUtaty and aca<lHnio studies. 

The General Phlloon Trophy, won 
by Vkn Neat, Is the gift of General 
Wallace 0. Phlloon, USA. Retired, a 
member of Bowdoin's Class of IMS. 
It Is presented annually to the se- 
nior who has compiled the beet 
record at ROTC supper camp. 

Van Neet received the award for 
his outstanding performance at the 
ROTC camp at Port Devens, Mass 

He was recently promoted to tha 
rank at Cadet Captain and last 
Monday received an Academic 
Aehlevemoit Wreath aikl was des- 
ignated a DMlngulshed Military 
Student In April he waa dected 
Praaldeat of Zeta Pal Ftatemlty. H« 
is malorlAg in Government. 

Rusaet received his AA. degree 
magna cum laude with hlgheat hon- 
ora m bloiogy, his major subject, 
last June. He waa stiaoted as one 
Ot Uie luur aiudent Cotnmenoement 
speakers. Elected to Phi Beta Kappa 
In his jimior year, Russell was a 
Dean's List student during his four 
years st College and a James Bow- 
doto Scholar throughout his Bow- 
doin career for three consecutive 
years. He was a member of both 
the Glee Clu:^ and the Chapel 
Choir since he vras a sophomore. 
In the summer of 1982, Russel waa 
one of two Bowdoin students se- 
lected to assist a group of sclentlsta 
on a U. S. weather mapping ex- 
pedition m the Arctic Circle region. 

Hayes was also graduated magna 
cum laude from Bowdoin in June, 
-with honors In Phyaica, hla major 

The Oldest Continuously Published 

I were is awarded annually by Alpha Rhe ROTC unit for the 19g3-M academic ROTC camp at Port Devens, Mass. -with honors In Phyaica, hla major BlbllcaJ 


study. A Pbl Beta Kappa member, 
he was a Dean's Uat studmt aiMl 
also a Jaaooa Bowdoin Scholar for 
tlvee consecutive years. In his se- 
nior year, he was awarded a Bow- 
doin undergraduate Research Pel- 
knntiip for the study of sound waves 
and was the recipient of a Bowdtdn 
Graduate Scholarship for study at 
Harvard University. At College, 
HfLym served aa an announcer for 
WBCNA. tte atudent radio atatloD. 
He was a member of Masque and 
Gown, the student dramatic organ- 
isation, the Tlieta Delta Chi PYatar- 

Weiss waa elected to Phi BeU 
Kappa in his Junior year. He has 
been both a Dean's List student and 
James Bowdoin Scholar since his 
soptiomore year. W^las Is a two- 
year varsity letter man in aoccer 
and U Vice Prealdent of Delu Sig- 
ma Ftatemlty. A member of Maa- 
que and Gown, last spring he won 
the drama group's priae for set de- 
sign for a prlae-winnlng student- 
written play. As a Junior, Weiss 
also won the Lea Ruth Thumim 
Biblical Uterature Priae. 

The James Bowdoin Scholars are: 

Michael M. AneOo «, Rtchaiyt N. 
BaU 'M, John A- Bleyle W, E111& B. 
Boal W, Charles B. Brown, Jr. 'C5, 
Geoffrey W. Chapman 'S4, Thomas 
C. Chaae W, Ftank M. Drlgotas, 
Jr. M, Peter W. EUlott -66, John U 
Bspoalto W, Robert 8. Prank, Jr.. 
'84, Kenneth S. Gale '64, David B. 
Gendran "66, Samuel H. Hartman 
■66. Palma W. Kays, Jr. '66. 

Jamaa P. Hlrschman '06, Csu-1 D. 
Hopkliu '86. Kermlt B. Howe, Jr. 
'64, William Ix Hughee. Jr. '64. Ste- 
ven K. Ingram '66, Donald J. Krog- 
0tad '66, Raymond Bdward I<ap(ne 
ve. Jamce M. lister -68, WlUlam H. 
Lynch '65, Edward A. McAbee, Jr. 
"66. Sanford P. Markey 'M, Charles 
E. Meta «4, Wendall T. Mick '66, 
Predrlck K. Orkin '64, LAwrence L. 
PelleUer. Jr. '64, Jotham D. Pierce. 
Jr. '66, Gerald P. Rath '66. 

Jonathan C. Raymond '65, Wil- 
liam C. Roimds '64, Richard W. 
Sharp, Jr. '66, David M. Shenker '64, 
David P. Small '66, John Carsten 
Vorbeck '66, David C. Walker '64, 
Robert E. Warren '66, Steven Jef- 
frey Weiss '64, John H. Welwood "64. 

College Weekly In The United States 



College Adds Nineteen 
New Members To Faculty 


OJMIR 4. 1963 


Nineteen new members have Join- 
ad the Paculty fcr the. opening of 
the 16and academic year. 

They Include one Profeesor, one 
Associate Professor, a Lecturer, live 
Aaslstant Profeasors and eleven In- 

The new Paculty memb-rs are: 

Lt. Col. William F. Vasaar, USA. 
Profesaor of Military Science and 
bead of the Bowdoin R««erve Offic- 
ers Training. Corps. He has been 
a staff officer In the Intelligence 
Division, U. a Army Buropean 
Headquarters in Heidelberg, Ger- 
many, for the put three years and 
is a graduate of the University of 

Ur. C. Doagiaa MeG«e, AsiOCl&te 
Professor of Philosophy. A graduate 
of Northwestern, he received his 
doctorate at Harvard and has been 
a member of the Paculty at Vasaar 
l^ollege for the past aeven years- 

Dr. Laurenee B. Brawn, Lacturer 
In Psychblogy. A graduate of Vic- 
toria University In Wellington. New 
SSealand, he is Senior Lecturer In 
the Psychtdogy Department of the 
University of Adelnide, Australia. 

Pr. Aobart A. Wa&llBg, AselatAnt 
Proxessor of Kiysfce. He recalwd 
his ba«helorVi 4a|raa fiom 
more and his Ph.I>. at Harvard, 
and comes to Bowdoin from Har- 
vard, Where he has been a Teach- 
ing and Research ftitow. 

Wesley H. Long, Assistant Profee- 
sor of Economics. A graduate of the 
University of Michigan, ha has bean 
a Teaching Pellow there whUe 
comi^ctlng requirements for his 
doctoral degree. 

Dr. Jamaa D. Redwlna, St., As- 
sistant Professor of English. A Duke 
University graduate, he received his 
Ph.D. from Princeton and has been 
a member of the University of Cin- 
cinnati Paculty since 1961. 

Dr. John I.. HowUnd, Assistant 
Prolteaor of Biology. A Post-Doctor- 
al Fellow at the University of Am- 
sterdam since 1961, he Is a member 
of Bowdoin's Class of 1997 and was 
awarded his Ph.D. by Harvtrd. 

Dr. Daniel Levinc, Assistant Pro- 
feasor of History. A member of the 
Barlham CoUege Paculty since 1960, 
be Is a graduate of Antloch Col- 
lege and took his PhD. at North- 

J. Clarence Davies, III, Instructor 
in Government and Director of 
Bowdoin's Bureau for Research In 
Mtmlclpal Government. Mr. Davies. 
who Is completing requirements for 

his PhJ>. at ColumbU, la a graduate 
of Dartmouth. 

GeraM F. Downey, Inet^ncior In 
Economics. He has been a Teaching 
Pellow at Boston College while 
completing requirements for his 
Ph.D. and Is a graduate of North- 

Dr. Danald O. Adam, Instructor 
in English. A graduate of Harvard, 
he received his doctorate at the 
University of Rochester, where he 
has been a Paculty member since 

Wehard B. Ly^nan. Jr.. Instructor 
In History. A member of Bowdoin's 
Class of 1967, he has been a Teach- 
ing Assistant at Harvard and As- 
sistant to the Director of the Har- 
vard Summer School. He is (jom- 
pletlng requirements for his PhJ). 
4t Harvard. 

^f•el 8. NuBsbaan, Instructor in 
n'f4ogy. A graduate of Brooldyn 
CoUege and a National Institutes of 
Health Pellow at Yale during the 
1963-63 academic year, he is com- 
pleting requirements for his doctor- 
ate at Yale. 

Or. Albart F. Giiman, Ul, Inatrup- 
tor In Mathematics. A former 
Cb-aduate Teaobtns As6cciat« at In- 
MvBrpity, acb«re.ii« MetocL 
his Ph.D., he Is a graduate of North- 

Maorlee I. Levtai, Instructor Ifi 
Ruasian. A gradtutte of Boston Unl- 
verslty, he holds an AJ«iI. from Har- 
vard and has b^en an Instructor at 
Massachusetts Institute of Tech- 
nology since 1961. 

iBegiaald L. Haanaford, Instruc- 
tor in English. A. graduate of Har- 
vard, he holds an EdJd. from that 
Institution and Is completing re- 
quirements for the degree of Bache- 
lor of Humaiie Letters at Oxford 
University England. 

Dr. Hendrik D. OMeonae, Instruc- 
tor In Education. An Amherst grad- 
uate, h« received his BdX>. degree 
at Harvard. 

A. WUNan Blaom, Jr., Insuiiotor 
In Speech In the Department of 
English. A graduate of Guilford 
College, he holds an M.A. from the 
University of Maryland and has 
been an Instructor at Clemson Col- 

SaniMi E. AUea, Jr., Instructor In 
History. A graduate of Morehouse 
College, he Is a candidate for the 
PhD. degree at Ciwk University 
and served as an Instructor at City 
College of New York during the 
past Bununer. 

sea m 

Parent's Day Schedule 


6- 1 a.m. — Opportunity for parenta to viait daasea |n 
session and tour campus with sons. 

8:30 a.m.-l p.m. — Regiatration of parftnta in 
Loungo of Moulton Union. 

10:10 a.m. — Professor Lawrence S. Hall of Boweloinj'( 
English Department, prize-winning author, will be the speaker 
at a special Chapel Service for parenta and their tons in bow- 
^doin's Chapel. ; 

10:45 ajn. — Annual meeting of Bowdoin Fathers Aaaocia- 
tion in Pickard Theater. Professor William B. Whiteajdc, Dire^- 
or of Bowdoin's Senior Center Program, will speak on tlfe 
pioneering educational program for the senior year. 


Holbrook's Famed Impersonation Of Author 
" Highlights Weekend For Students, Parents 

A performance by Hal Holbrook, 
noted Impersonator of Mark Twain, 
will be one of the highlights of to- 
morrows Parents Weekend activt- 

The solo perfomumce, which has 
won International aoclalm for Hol- 
brook, will be given at 7:30 P4n. In 

At the aame time coffee will be served to mothers in the Wc^ard Theatre. 

Walker Art Building where the art exhibit will be on view. 

1 1 :45 a.m. — Parenta Luncheon in Sargent Gyninaaium. 

1 2 :00 — Soccer vs. Wealeyan. 

1 :30 p.m. — Football vs. Wesleyan. 

Ft -1 ^ i \M r- \ .i> ' I l^e box office has announced that 

President and Mrs, Coles will meet parenle and aona f t ,<j^ standing room tickets or can- 

an informal reception in Moulton Union Lounge following the ceUatlons from persons already hold 

games. ._« i ■' . ,. ■■., ■ ■ 

Tickets for "Mark Twata -Ponlght" 
were sold out when the Theater box 
office opened to studento and the 
general public Monday and Tues- 
day aftaiicciis. 

President's Annual Address 
Stresses Liberal Education 


Ing tickets may be avallaMe before 
show time at 7:30. 

Holbrook originated his one-man 
show, "Mark Twain Tonight," in 
1953. He has since staged it In night 
clubs, on television during the VA 
Sullivan Show, and the "Tonight" 
Show, and had It featured In 1968 
on an all-star "Wide Wide World 

Hal Holbrook loamy 

Mark Tw|d.» Tomorrow 

:f J"" . . «9e« «» »« common geo^ fTt^.^ M » m*»\ «siU<i«d 'TTha SowA ot ttauAa. Ha has tcaired the JVmerteaB heas to T*«»» has conalBt«nUy:dB-..jptor ever to awie^r In a -soki per- 

Jain es' Si' tEtileg declared at a contocation and first Chapel Laughter. 

service marking the opening of Bowdoin'a 162nd acsKlemic 
year, Sept. 24. 

In 1968, HolbFook'b tour de force 
ran ^or twenty -two weeks at the 
4l8t Street Tlieatre In New York, 

"While primary concerns mny involve weli-informed mind* every^)ertorroancri»v^ AssodaUon. His remarkable Uke- 

and sharpened intellecta. the purpoae of; the College atretchfs 

far beyond," he said. 

■« ' ' . \ 

Speaking to the entiro College In tangibles as the InteUactual and so- 

the Pirst Parish Church President clal growth of the Indivldtial and 

Coles added that Bowdoin's purpose the development of maturity." 

goee beyond the Intellectual develop- "i hope that we may thia year see 

ment of Its students. Liberal educa- greater acceptance of reepoosUilUty 

tion must encompass the whole man by the student body, and think par- 

and his relation to society, he said, ticularly of the estabUshment of H 

The President said "our common broad and effective honor system." 
goal is the Individual development 

continent "With the show, and ap- lighted his audiences and elicited loraiance at the EdlnburgU Festival, 

peered »t a birthday party given comments such ut "Mrs. Twain He. followed ^hls engagement with 

president Owlght BIsenhower by wouldn't . even have been able to a .tour .of leading fturopepi; capU^ 

the White House CorrespondentjB tell them apart!" . . under the audioes of the United 

Holbrook was the first American States State Department. 

Recataloging Of Library 
To Involve Five Years 

enable the staff to abaerb easily 
the fatare aequlsitloBs of the 
Ubraiy, and to proirlde both a 
catalog and a elaaslfleatlon In 
■ueh forms aa to enable the ata- 
dents and facolty membors to be 
able to serve (hemsitlves as effi- 
elenlly as peaaible from coUec- 
tlOBs on open aeoeas shehrea." 

'Maa UlUaa Cooper, a native of ^ . ■ ^ L C 

Illinois and a kmg-ttane resident ^inylCtOII dpCflKS lOt 

of Colorado. She' Is a graduate of 
tbe University of Colorado and of 
the University of Denver's School 
. of LIbcartanship. Up until July 
lib she waa head cataloger at the 
University of Colorado Library 
where »he directed a shift from 
the Dewey system to that of the 
library ef Congrees. WorUng with 
her Miss Cooper has Ave f allthne 
.members, of -the cecataloglns 
. atfff And several student assistants. 
In. understanding the Immen- 
sehess of this project It Is Interest- 

Wlth the enlargement of the cat&log of Bowtlolh College was 

Dr. Hanley Honored By Bowdoin; 
Nominated For All- America Award 


■;:;• > 

Dr. Daniel F. Haalcy 

Dr. Daniel P. Hanley, phyakilan of 
Bowdob) College and euctttiVt di- 
rector of the Mabie Medical AaM>- 
ciaikMi, ia iuuom 7! aua iixasi tb6 
country honored this year by tiMir 
abna maters with nominatloM for 
the Sporia lllastrated BUver Aimi- 
varsary An-Aaaeriea AwarC iM9^ 
slate ta atodded with dlaUnguished 
names from a doaen different pro- 
feHtons atui Induilaa nlii* greats 
fran the world of sporta. Aaiaag tte 
latter are Hall of Pamer MarihaU 
OoMMrg and baariMOl great AOk 

Dr. Hkaley, now a raoogntMl Mi- 
tbority OD etUetle tnjurtea, plAyed 

varsity footbaU (and hock^) at 
Bowdoin and earned the Bronie 
Star for medical service in the CBI 
Theater during the war. He accom- 
panied the 1960 0. S. Olympic team 
to Rome and wlU go to Tokyo with 
the 1964 team. 

The final selection of the annual 
roster Is made by a panel of distin- 
guished clticens, now deliberating, 
and announcement c? the 3S win- 
ners will be made by the magaalne 
In Decemk>er. This sward Is unique, 
however. In that nomination alone 
Is regarded as a special honor since 
colleges and unlversltlea do not 
nominate In a year when they do 
not have a candktete of winning 

tncHidad among the namee pro- 
ItoaM, also, this year are a Medal 
of HOttor wlimer, a famous news 
braadeaater, as important business- 
UBD. alne doctors, many educators, 
high military officers, as well as 
reprawtttatlves of a doaen other 
profasittais. They dramatically lUua- 
trate the purpoae of the ^ward, 
arhlch Is "to emphasise the pursuit 
of rounded human values In which 
attatotm And educatloo an Jotnad." 
Tba tniphy Is in the form of mlnla- 
tura lUvcr goal poats. 

In their meeting last winter the 
Ooveming 'Boards of the College 

Ri^lewTng thi'proireas of'the Oo|. ri«*?l**'>!?« ^f^ "[I^^^"*^ 

of each student to enable his moat le^e's current construction pnjgram, "** «>*«>0"» College Ubrary. This 

effective contribution In his so- financed by the Bowdoin CoUege " * "''e-yew job which will com- 

clety. ... We each have our hi- CaplUl Campaign, President Coles '"■"*' ^^ p*tlence and forbearance 

dividual tasks, Involving deeply our noted that the Senior Center ta wril °] .1 , " ' ^'^^^y- **f . """ 

personal selves and successes, but underway, with the physical plant *" the Ubrary. Concomitant to the 

embodying always our obligations scheduled to be ready for occupancy "«=*»*»<*"«: project will be a trans- 

to others." next August *** '"*> classlflcatlon of books by 

Asserting that raEponsiblHty Is Planf for a new library and new ^* Dewey Decimal System to the coUecUons of the Library to near- published hi book form. This was 

something we undertake in return Oymnaslum are progresstag, he siUd, ^^'■••T ot Congress Classification ly double present slae in a new a catalog of 130 octavo pa«es com- 

a« the price of our opportuniUes, "and It Is sntlclpAted that next "****»«*■ building, the major coneem Is that- piled by the first Librarian of the 

President Cotes told Bowdobi stu- spring or early summ«r construe- The moat obvious question which <■*« catalog be able to meet the College, John Abbot 

denta and Faculty members: tlon of both new buikUngs wlU com- ""lees concerning this project is ne«<b of this expansion. 

"We must sand up and speak out mence. «'hy is It being u&dcrtaksn. Early A major benefit from this shift 

for what we know Is right, and de- 'We are now planning for the m- >" 1M3 Dr. Maurice P.Tauber con- In classification will be the ability of rAAch CoimilittM 

nounce what we know Is wrong'." largement of the Moulton Union, ducted a survey which led to his the Library to economise in the ^*'"*"* vwiiMHi*»«« 

The major responsibility of under- and the renovation of the three "A Report on the Cataloging, Cat- future by following exactly the ex- 
graduates "Is our Bowdoin frateml- oldest dormitories; the actual work *>og8, and Classification of the pert work In cataloging done by the 
ties," President Coles said. will be undertaken after the Senior Bowdoin College library." In this Library of Congress and noted on 

"Here," he noted. "Is delegated Center Is open. Another Important report he stated the basic slms of the printed cards It sells to other 

students open-ended and almost but less obvious project Initiated *^* recataloging and reclaasiflcation libraries. The Library of Congress 

complete responsibility. Pundamen- this summer Is the recatalc«ulng of, projects: claaaUlcation Is better suited for a 

tals such as housing and feeding the Library ccdlectlons of the Coi- "The basis aiaa of the atwdy research collection and for a cot- 

reside with the fraternities, as do lege." have been oencemed with in- lectkm as large as Bowdoin's than 

the counselling and guidance of in- President Coles toM retttming Irodaotaic eatalogiag and riasalfl >• the Dewey Decimal System. 
coming studenU, and even such bi- Coatlnaed . . . fag* S eaUon at Bowdoin hi swh ways aa Dhr^i^ this huge project la 

Bowdoin Day Exercises 

Professor Charles S. Singleton of 
Johns Hopkins University, otie ot 
the foremost Dante scholars In the 
nation, waa the principal speaker 
on James Bowdoin Day today, Bow- 
doin College's aimual scholarship 
convoc^tlpn. . 

Professor Singleton spoke on tbe 

subject "A Prescription for Cyclops," 

Ing to notfe- that hi IWl the first ^^ address concerned with the role 


Chosen To Select 
College Bowl Team 


Whiteside Explains Center Seminar Program, 
Superintendent At Site Says We're On Schedule' 

by r. B. llavik 

Plckard Theater last evening was 
the scene of a Senior Center dis- 
cussion among Profeasor WtUtealde 
and approximately seventy -five un- 
dergraduates. In an Interview a few 

ment within a few weeks oi a graduate schools to meet with se- 
Oradtiate Study center, "nit center o^'" on the campus. 

Is enviatoned tc be an admlnlstn- Mr. Whltaslde went bito some de- vta s. Sadlk, 

of humanistic studies in the llgh^ ot 
the present-day world situation! 

Professor Singleton has Just re- 
turned from Italy, where he re- 
ceived the international Prise of the 
municipality of Qprte del Marml, 
awarded annually to a foreigner who 
is an outatandlng scholar In the 
field of Italian studies. The prize, 
a golden s(atue by the famed sculp- 
tor EmUlo Oreco. is presented under 
the auspices of the University of 
Pisa with the patronage of the 
President of tlie Republic of Italy. 
The James Bowdoin Day speaker 
Daniel O. Calder, Instructor to ^as been Professor of Humanistic 
English, will coach the Bowdota studies t Johns Hopkins since 1967, 
team which wiU appear on the na- j,^ Bocond appointment at the Unl- 
ttonally televlaed "College Bowl " ,^^ty h^ ^„ formerly Chairman 
P"***" °*^- ■ of the Department of Romance 

Dean Kmdrick also announced Languages at Harvard University, 
the appototment of a five-member having risen from the post of Lec- 
commlttee which will help select turer In Italian Literature to a 
Bowdoin's "College Bowl" team Piofeaaorshlp. 
and assist Mr. Calder. Professor Singleton first joined 

The committee includes Professor the JMins Hopkins faculty In 1937 
WUUam D. Bhlpinan of the Bcon- as an Associate in Italian, becom- 
omlca Departm«it, Chairman; Pro- big successively Associate Professor, 
feiBcrs Herbert Ross Brown of the then Professor of Italian Uterature. 
BtagUsh Department, WllUam C. and finally Chabman of the De- 
Root of the Chemistry Department partment of Romance Languagea 
and WllUam D. Oeoghegan of the lyitu 1948. His first teaching post- 
Department of Religion; and Mar- tlon was as an Instructor in Italian 

Curator of Museum at the University of California In 
1936. He then went to the University 

„ undergraduates will be of Missouri as an Instructor to 

j^. have been authortaed to recruit new chosen withto the neat lew weeks Prench and Italian, 
members to 

"It ta^ a(>6ut eight werktog 
days to do a floor, bnd we're past 
tbe difficult part, wliich was tbe 

"X^ i^^ this was *,. the tive^-i< »o the .enk,r contemplattag S"„:rtei!* c'^.ST^lSS!^ '^J^' 

days ago the Senior Center Dbector sqpertotendent potaite« out that tbe graduate werk. It wlU consist both ?\ »«» year. Certato departmenta Pour 

caned this acad«nlc year "a year that stories are constructed trtlh °' *•* pbyaieal Uywt and an 

^ " " " ' A native of McLoud. Okla., Pro- 
of those answTB were found last the buUding U pl«Mnb tnm Vhi "** ftm i t i ien tally be a reference !^f^'°* ^"^i "!** '"' senunars tatercoUegiate quia show, which Is feasor Singleton received his A B. 
night, and yet the studente who stories to the top. Bbrary of graduate catalogues. ''""« omerwise unpoee. betog telerlaed this year to color on degree from the University of MIs- 
dld take the trouble to come to the l^^h floor wiU be aMIad *« tnin •»«»«•'* to aaniors for signtog out A faculty committee handled by the NBC-TV network. wurl and hto doctoral degree from 
open meHtog seemed to find it tbe weather with iMaatic Witil tb* "•■ "«»«*>y hrowstog. Professor Pols, chairman of the Students toterested to a ptace on the University of California. He 
worthwhUe. windowa arrive, which wUl be In The biformatkxial program wlU PhUoaophy Department, has been the Bowdoto team are urged to was an Exchange Pellow to Italy 
Profeesor Whltealde began tbe mlAMe November, •then an now conatot o( recent graduates of the ^o^dng out some » s«mtoars. A talk to Mr. Calder or a member of from International House, Unlver- 
meeUng wl»h a few general remarks e««hty men on the Job. college, those sUll to graduate ie^/n>reswitattve ones are "Wagner Uu committee. sity of California, at Berkeley, dur- 

kls CidiwiU hapaet," jototly 
handled by Professors Beckwith and 
KoeUn, Professor Hall on "Ua- 

Stamp Club 

IM araaawiek Muap 
GMb Chik lie:i Ito Bnt ■■ 
k«0«u S tai Adams ML 

Ike elab, o»aa to lalata 
>awiato atadents. wlU hoM 
r iH'M <wa. M. KjifrMk.. 







about the oragnm of construction Mr. Orouz dedlned to cMunMt achool or Juat through, returning to 

on the new site, remarks todlcating on wiiether or not the eatimated tbofa- aima mater to conduct week- 

that If much of the student booy U coat of 13.1 mUlkm IwM b* bfM, mt panel «Ba cu salona with toterested 

sceptical about tlie targeted August bat when the BostOB BopaHBtMdlM undergradtaitea Profe ss or WMteaide 

16th oompletton date, the adminis- was asked about niiori ef dBlMe envlsloiis law students from >Har- 

tration Is not, at least officially. As on the job, be aUi. "Ab Ot as «ard, Oohonbla. OomeU, Texas, 

Mr. Whiteside potated out. moreover. I'm 00Bcerx»ed. It% V*H # *• Stanford, JBoatcn Unbreraity and per- 

there is a moolti o( "cuahkn ttane" acbedtUed." The gltoiliiWfglllai is haps others. The value of sitch 

between the prajaoted oompfetlon obliged to take od tet||l tM MM* p«bela might be to aiiswertag more » . ,. 

date and the opentag of the college, sorancea of the v>tfiU ,«■• IHl plOe queatlans sttch as whether *™* "* "■" *•" t«»tauve. 

The su0ertotendent of tbe job. Mr. Job. and Professor DnmflO •« l| 1» better to graduate from a de- B»ch hcmtoar wlU tasT for twelve ^ ^ 

Roland Ofoux. ts confident that the as much to his audlenc^laat olgbt egnt ^ar sebool with good marks, or weeka^ the period t« be divided to- ih m HUMMutl. Profewx' Brown to vtlelea ki profeaalonal Journals. 

oomplatlon dat^ wlU be met. He Tlie Bowdpb* prof a wr thai dla- tnm an eKEeOant sobotd with poor to three phaaea. Durtag the flrat Hobbanl tfall, Prof awor Root to «7 Be Is a member of the American 

noted to a recent tatarriew that tbe OMed tbe OT i ta i B^ bH a «l*na fOr tefM. Be bMHaated that a poBlbOity three or four Watts the samtoara cieavelanO, Piotessor Oeoghegan to AsaoelaUon of C aversltTprofeisors 

tower isontbeflfthfloor now, with tUtt pnmtA mam «M» ffcl iwt waa that the ooQage oouM tavite wiU be ooneaniad with deflniUon of Banlator HaU, and Mr. Badlk to the li&dem ti^guaae AseoctattoS' 

n tbe rtittL d tii tefwi t wfB %• tai H HWh t Mw or pn(Hnra1»ska vailous CeMttaaed . . . Page S the Watk«r Art BolkUag. Arcadia, and Phi Beta Kappa ' 

Mr. ShlfMoan said the committee ^*^ I«»4-36, and was awarded an 

♦in coasUep students from all honorary master's degree by Har- 

tkrr.t rw "»--* nleasaa Ofneral knowledge to more **"* •« *»*• 

Pr«rZ«rSL\^»i?°Mr^' thMi one area would be a neceasary Professor Stogleton has received 

w TSL-^m!L2^ -^Ivlll. prti^ulalte, he said. the decoration of Commander, Ord- 

of AMient ABMriea. u^ng The committee wlU set up trial er of Merit, of fhe Republic of Italy. 

aearions aftar studente have Indicat- His many puUlahed works toclude 

ed theb- Interwt to participating his writings on the FVative Songs 

on the CoUege Bowl team. of the Reiiaisaanoe. of the Oreat 

Mr. CaMer may be contacted to Writers of Italy serlea; esaays and 

106 Memorial. Profeasor Shipman ttudies on the work of Dante, and 

chemical analyate techniques. Mr 
Whitcskle empbasiaed here, as 
throogbout bis talk, that much of 






TOT B(Wt>0f!>f dWCNT 

FRIDAY." OdhOBftr '4r Pfh^ 

THE BOWAR orient 

-„ iJK 

L>oiy '<» 


M. ur«« i ww » •« 


Pttomm. CiMdmaa; M«, WaiiMUto. RlW. 

N«w* MItw 

LM»«n«i WaiiiMin 'M 

AnMMt N«vm MItor* 
!>•(• MMnr 'M 

rrataiM Ulter 

Jim Rltor 'M 

Sywti UtMn 

G«orM BwuMItt 'M 
Mek^ilulrlu 'H 

Btal jCHtMirfrt 

r*d Wmtworth '«S 
Ijnlntm MUMCOT 

4<lT«rltatac IkaMw 

ICatth Braokn 'CK 

Ini Dnrar 'M 
iUp AniUn 'M 

B««nMt nxi Aii^rin 

ClrcaUtiMi Haaaaw* 
Oooc Hotehkiw '<« 
Bill H«Uh 'M 
Ami. Ct i ' Wl »lli 
Bod Trai '« 
rinadatlMi Mai 
Jon Bairinond '(B 

pfm^cPont] -M 
Tom ChmmbcrHn 'U 
Bn»« UlUk 'M 

girt WllWt 'W 
kv« Stockiny 'If 
Robot mnaWir "U 


Prof. A. P. Ptt«tt Bob f»t<T«olt Ao P. BjiMtfc 


!• BAST Mra'si^EErr "**"" """^IwrYOBK. N. Y. 
I wMlrlr wkM elouM an IwM Marine tlw PaU aa4 Bpriw Banaator br 
af B«w<ato CaUtm. AMma nawi caaiaaBkatlaiu ta nw nUtar aa4 nk- 
Ba»iiM*a M . . _ . . _ 

loora Hall, 

•rriiMlan eaaaakicatlaiia to dw Baiinaaa Manacar at Ika Bo«r4aia PabliaUa* Caa- 
panr at tka ORIENT 0*lM Ib Baora Hall, Bawdaln CoUa(a, BniMwfaii, Mataa. Rm- 
Icrad aa wttomi riaaa paata«» paM at tba poat otk« at Brmafhch, Matak Th* •!*- 
Mrlplion rata far aaa raar la faar (M) 4allara. - ' 

Again The Honor System 

Dean Gr^Mon's chapel talk last Monday hat again raised 
the issue of an honor system for Bowdoin. 

W« do not faal that an honor system holda the 
the problems of cheating, disrespect for the library, and steal- 
ing from the Union, and College Bookstore which the prelimin- 
ary figures from the Columbia University study reveal as having 
reached flagrant proportions on our campus. 

To att«mpt to iegiriatc. mondity at thia time, wh#n it w b© 
readily evident that students have chosen to aiwegawJ ♦he-f<*e- 
dom the" now have, is an idealistic shot in the H?i?k: XKe tim^ 
for an honor system was ripe in I 794 or soon after. Then it 
may have prevented the present problems. Given the incidence 
of cheating disreq;>ect and disregard evidenced by a statistically 
relevant number of Bowdoin students, an honor iysterh Would 
do little more than make the, College record worse than it is 

Would students r-ho now ditreg^rd the check out ruba 
in virtually unsupervised Hubbard Hall suddenly feel obligated 
to do so simply by signing a written pledge to abide by the 

' hy all 

present rules. Aren't these readily understood 

II stu- 

aents now/ 

Exama ar* proctored by faculty members, yet a ceirtain 
number of students still find ways of cheatiiig. Is the pledge "I 
have neitl^ dvan nor received aid" scrawled hurriedly act-dsa 
the top of a pu* book going to make any difference when 
proctors laave ^e examination room? 

And, isn't if just a bit incredulous to ask every stqdent to 
agree not to steal from the Union > It almost seems that «n 
honor system is designed to provide new intpel'.ia. to follow al- 
ready existing rules of conduct. 

An )ionor iystem places the full burden of reqionsibility on 
the individual student. Under any such sjrstem he is obligated 
to report any and all infractions of the rules. This means not 
only against other students, but against himself also. 

According to the figures which Dean Greason disclosed in 
Monday's chapel, there are many individuals on the Bowdoin 
campus who canftot handle the responsibility they now p^Bse w . 
It is shockiiw to consider the effect of complete freedom on 
these individuals and on those borderline persons, who how 
find themselves grudgingly held iA the straight and Aatrrew- by 
the existing rules and regulations. 

There are two possible responses to an hohqr systism at 
Bowdoin. Either the cheating and stealing will rise in propor- 
tion to the amount of individual freedom given^ or a type of 
witch hunting Mrill develop in which every zealous student will 
feel obligated to report anyone who raises his head from his 
paper or inspects a book at the Union. 

The problem here at Bowdoin is twofold. Not only must 
we contend with thie dishonesty of our students, but vte must 
also solve it ourselves. 

But. it appears to us that students are not re^tiy for the 
responsibility inherent in, an honor system. Tile present S3fatem 
of responsibility has been disregarded, and it is a laric to believe 
that more responsibility will solve the problem. 

The solution is. however harsh it mav be, more superVfrfon. 
More faculty proctors in examinations, closed stacks and more 
library personnel to supervise the checkout desk, locked side 
doors at Hubbard Hall, more personnel at the Union anfl Book- 
store. An<!l, above all, swift and irrevocable penalties for of- 
.fen(!ers. .^ 

Student responsibility is a reaiitv to be desired when it can 

be appreciated, not abused. In this instance let the student 

vTesponsibility come in the form of appointed and recognized 

l^student proctors and watch dogs. It appears that this Is the only 

i Form of responsibility we're ready for. 

i rt^ ii u aai' I ' l HI I H - I < i * I »iS» 


"A Period Of Adjustment" 

New Thraghts - OM Hit 

Change something that's been old hat for » long time anci 
someone's bound to complain. Take Orientation for example. 
Not a bad Pribram if you hftppen to be a freshman. % i||fle 
dis«|uietin|r if you Itappen to be asenior. A matter of oersp^c- 
Hv»,'p|tin nnd simple. 

Much of the new program ii« sood. but its aott acll naturo 
has lowered the price a guy has to pay, the effort h^ has to go 
t|irQu'g)i before hfi earns privilege of joining a fratertiity. And 
if the Milquetost approach lessens the stature of fraternities, i^pd 
the entire tytem they represent, that's one of life's s^d fpcts. 

But th« a« ve want to grind doesn't belong to t||e fra- 
ternity system, rather its one which belongs to the whole collage. 
We mis* the signs and beanies. Especially the beanies. 

They didn't cost much, and they were one of the real bona 
fide college traditions we can thihk of that everybody kntw 

Ne^t year maybe somebody will see to it that the fiesh- 
man class wears class beanies. They don't really have much 
to do with orientation, they belong to the whole wealth' of color 
and excitement that goes with the first few weeks of college. 
As it was they didn't really signify much more than membership 
in a college founded on the heels of the American Revolution. 

This Weekend 



' A 



From The Other Side Of The Wall 

Today marks the first day of Bowdoin's annual Parents 
Weekend. While parents arc welcomed on the campus 4i)y- 
time their presence is often discouraged by some of us who have 
other iniportant weekend activities to which undivided atten- 
tion must be given. Tl|e College even goes so f fur as lo fidvise 
parents that the last weekend in October is a most unwise time 
to visit their sons, with the laconic explanation, "your son will 
proHdbhr \(& otherwise occupied and will havo little tirrte to 
visit ylti»"you." 

Well, parents, since this is officially your weekend, wel- 
come to the Bowdoin campOs. We hope you will enjoy your 
brief visit with your sons and tha^ you will have an opportunity 
to attend classics, chapel, and participate in the Various pctiVi- 
ties plann^tl for your interest. 

In addition to the opportunity to be with your sons, there 
is a ij^irit and feeling about Bowdoin which we hope ysu Will 
be infected with duffing your brief stay on the cafnPMS. Wel- 
come folks. 

All - Bowdoin All - American 

It gives us great pleiwure tu extend our congratulations to 
Doc Hnnlay on bis most recent honor. The nomination for |he 
Sports II1pstrat«d Siker Anniversary All-America Awnrd is 
a sinKuifir honor — one of which he and Bowdoin citn ha jus|ly 

The Doc has been an example to Bowdoin undergraduates 
since' he became College Physician 16 years ago. Not only 
has kc devoted much of his time to encouraging interested 
students to pursue a medical career, but he has also beei^ a 
sincere and warm friend to countless undergraduates. Tlie 
quick wave, checfry greeting and expert attention to student ills, 
renl 4|id ipifigined.. hoye ipa(|e Doc Hanley one of the most 
respected of Bowdoin men. 

•Die.aim of the Silver Anniversary All-America A%v«|d is 
to "(|rnphasize Jthe pursuit of rounded human values in which 
athletics and education are joined." We congratulate Qoc 
Hanley for this recognition of these values which for 1 6. years 
he hfs exemplified to Bowdoin students! 











Tse HMMklM Ta Be Ssoi By 

«rtl F w rt fca Fri * Sat Only 



"Th© WRONG Rirr 

axaasa<la Tliaii«B«sUl 




Ml RATVWK PU. # SAT. Qhl7 
Dtaa Msitln — Laaa Twasr 

«*WHO^ GOT 1¥S. 


by Sandy Dole 

Wadli^ tlvMith tlie stacks of ac- 

eoBMUatatf siaasnsr mail at the 
OBKNT offlc« we tmxat across an 
tatvodaetory copy of a paper wttose 
Sdltors visltsd to exduoffe snb- 
isrljitt—s with us. ThMlch our Iwd- 
(•( Is toe thin to faeOliate (his, we 
would like to repitet some of their 
■noro tatertsthiK eotnsaents wfaioh 
InoMoBtly, to "The 
of Bowdoin CoH««e» . . . 
The foDawtnc sacnrts «emo from 
M (JaaaU. IMI). 

If yea He awake nlslits worrylnf 
the fyprsowlng ■Unatlon ta> 
das to stey p od-ay Chlncae in- 
lorNoUoa you auky reeotaroMomo 
^insslatlsvi f)NNM tlio f»ii«wnijj 

•TBi l ds n ce pUes tH> tttat tlio grave 
situation in Laos is worssnlng due 
Ut sttpped-up U. B. intervsntion." 

Jast as do assay Awsrlssw imbllca- 
HBUNO UCVIEW kas a oee- 
nsoscved for liOUSfs to the 
Bdltocs." However, the letter from 
whioh the foDowins oxorpta are 
drawn was written by a eommlttee 
aad bao all the eannarks of a eom- 
mtttas lawjoot ... it nnw m pagcal 
Oifnsso aamnr ta lloar Abby," 
IsMsr starts, ««oar Coawade." 

"What are the fundamental con- 
tradictions In the contempoi ary 
world? They are: 

Ttio contradiction between the 
sodallst camp and the Imperialist 

Tba contradiction iwtwefn the 
nrtdsMulBt and the bourgeotaip tp 
the capltallat countrleft{ 

The contradiction l>etwecn the 
oiffntaeA nations and Imperlallam; 

Ttw contradtettons smaag tmper- 
lallst oountrlss and among msnopo- 
iy capitalist groups." 

(Pmt abonsk eontradlettoaa be- 

tween Stalinists and Leninists? or 
between Rnssian and Chinese poli- 
cy? or between TMo and Mm Tse- 
Tnng? or between Aspirin alld Bof- 

"■vpr since W(Hld War n the 
U. S. haa been conducting propa- 
ganda for war against the Soviet 
Union and the soclailat camp. There 
are two aspecUi to this propaganda. 
While the U. 8. is actually pre- 
paring such a war, they also use 
this propsganda as a smokescreen 
for their expression of the American 
people. , . ." 

(By the way, wbo Uves In this 
««, 8." anyway?) 

We are aiatii relieved, taowerer, 
to note tluit Rod Clilaa Is Analy in 
snpport of world paaea. for Iheir 
aim Is to: 

'Oppose Vbi imperialist policies of 
aggression and war, and defend 
world peace." ("But can peaceful 
transition be made into a new 
world-wide strategic princl|rie for 
the international communist move- 
ment? Absolutely nott") 

ActaaUy, we didnt reaHae last 
how badly off we were nntil we read 
the foDowlag eonoeming oar uf- 

'It is ImpooBlble for the working 







Favorite with 
Bowdoin Boys 


TEL. 72».t596 


Brunswick, Maiii* 

ThBrs.-m.-Aat. OeL S-4-S 




JaBMS Masoa — KM DaugfaM 

raal Lnkas — Pster Lotic 

NOTE AOMsaeicm pricbb 


ChUd Under 12 — 40c 
Adults 75 At All S hows 

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class In the European and American 
capitalist countries to liberate it- 
self unless it unites with the op- 
pressed nations." 

(Color TV's, Sports ears, Playbt^ 
. . . perhaps someday you too ean 
be Uberaled from all of Oils!) 

Yon also anqr be glad to hear that 
China is onalterably opposed to 
The Bomb. . . 

"The complete banning and de- 
struction of nuclear weapons is an 
important task in the struggle to 
defend world peace. We must do our 
utmost to this end." 

(We are Uierefore sare tliat Mr. 
Tse-tuog moat have greeted the 
t«8t-ban treaty witti open anns. . .) 

The letter ends; 

"Workers of all countries, unite I 
Workers and oppressed peoples. and 
nations of the wo; Id, uultel Oppose 
our common enemy! , 

With communist greetings, TTie 
CCCP of China." 

Later, coaunentlng op a sbmUI 
riff (no, not a eontradlotloB) la 
the eomnninbt ranks, the PS says; 

"The Tito group's attacks and 
slanders are no novelty; they are 
pickings from the Junk peddled by 
the imperialists and other revlsion- 
Uts. They can do no harm to 
the Communist Party of China. On 
the contrary, they only show that 

the C.P.C. Is a great, i^ortoua, and 
correct party. . . " 

"After all a renegade is a rene- 
gade. Tito's speech has thrown 
additional light on his true renegade 
feetiu-es. . . . Should one wallow in 
the mire with Iheqe renegades?" 

(Well after all. Mao, rHtegades 
will l>e renegades.) 

Also included under "World news 
In brief" is the fobowing; 

"On May 30. between 13:90 hours 
and 13:35 hours, a U. 8. jdane in- 
truded into China's territorial air 
space. . . . The Chinese Foreign 
Ministry has issued the 34Sth, 346th, 
and 347th serktus warning against 
luofa provocations." - 

We mast regretfally report, 
though, that the entire tone of the 
magaslne MiMn«^ rather hostile to- 
ward the Institution of CapltaltaB. 
However, oar oonfldenee Is fai some 
moaawe restored by the back cover; 
It contalna a full page advertisement 
for "Warrior" — brand tlrco -^ 
"suitable for any road, aay elbnato; 
wide range of tread patterns" (White 
walls at slightly higher prices) "For 
partieufau^ please write to Chlq^ 
National Chemicals Import a^4 
Export Corporation (eorporatlon?). 
Cable address; 'Sbiooheoib' ..." 

Shades of Madison AvwboI 

"A SuavST dv THE FoUtkal mnd lU- 
Utkua AtUtutHt 0/ Anmricui Colhf 
Stadfnhv" tpontond tv tim Mdmct- 
^hotl Utf Uwt Inc., h a mtpi^mmut 
to aanoNAi. aavB^r^ upKiai oolbs* 
inn* (dmfd Oct. 8). Tim nwulti- 
#mn Small Lmwnnc; WiUiutm, Yalm, 
MmqmtH, Baton (/., Indianm I/., So. 
Oaiolbm, Sowsnt JtMrf. DmrUm>n; 
■ i m i l lb onl Mairfonf-^irJU unu* 
yw. nbramaww. Bo mtt hit to 
wHto today lor 

ptf I* limited, 
mad 0oiMf faft: 

For •k* Ocl. I Itiua 
of NAtlONAl HVIfW, 
writ* le Dapl. C-f, 
IMf. 3S»„N«wYodl 
14, N.V., iw a <r«« c*nr. 

Photo SiqipKes 
Conlemponury Caids 
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HaliiMurlr GrMting Cvds 

Smith Photo Shop 

14d Mates Stnst. 

L«t US help you plan your printing 

as well as produce it . . . 

Our long experience in producing the following and other 

kinds of printing for Bowdoin men can show you short 

cuts in time and save you money. 



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Printers Gf We Omni 





Bpwdoin's Fitvorite Barbero 

ill I III I I 11 




MELTON JACKET (Quilted) . . . $10.19 

MELTON JACKET (Lined) . . . , 14,f5 
TAN POPUN 10.00 





IRMA LA OOCJCE hw now played longw 
piftamp in on* cQptiatMMis skowjnf . 




»li»<NI>i#«MN*iaa^iia^aidd!«'">WMl #,l «' ' i ..!! > .l t "^ if i ilJ ft t W* « ** . >i» . « iJ..«L« i .. i « ii« j » „ * ^ ,* 

> i« « » M * » « mt 

iRimf recnjBW 4. m-i 

.»wLHJi[\ uttitjvr 

Notfs And Commmt s 
Life Can Be Betotiful 

Th« guy vlth the grey crew cut had been 
He started late laet «prlP8. <M><> tb^s week l^ ^ 
tdevlsion cameras. You could tell he eqJoyM* - 
IM would IntMTUj^ tbe^aenat« P<'')cf«^'^|S J|| 

IniDnuatian he had Just surrendered would TBean my doom. 

And so It went lor JoMf>h ValacW. mo\»\er InfonRef, as he ««WW*l« 
IB^n. Jonn McClellan, D., Arlt., and other me^ibers of the s«4j»te mTe«t- 
■tUng committee making a probe Into lilg time orime and narMtk» ac- 
xmty to New York, Boston. Chicago. Detiiolt and aOm arsaa. 

U anyone took t(me to watch the hearings, to watch VWmU » he 
4Mcribpd his Inttlatlcm Into and Involvement with tlie cos§ tupfra (pur 
umig). a secret multl-mllllon dollar crime syndicate, it became Bppoient 
that in some ways this was the man's finest hour. 

The doom to which he offhandedly referred would have been ar- 
rived at before the hearings started, were not Valaofal brtd taprtoon 
WMler extremely Mgbt aecurlty precautions. The nop bas pomd a 
tU)O.0IM) bounty on the Senate's star witnesses head. 

Sentenced to life In prison, there seemed to be liftle reluctance on 
yWMJft's jwrt to testify. "I publicly point the finger at thejie Bwm (U. 
his temer crime bosses) because they have orderM me stain." VaJachl 
siald in a press Interview several weeks ago. . ^ , 

He turned Informer after klUlng a fellow prisoner in a federal 
prtso) in Oeorgla. mlsUkenly believing that the prtopqpr WM 015. to get 
Hat because hU buses in the syndicate had ortfianed him Ri^^l^ged to 
ffi| ungrounded belief that Valachl had already turned songUr^ If 

V^^iSSTwit^ bSfore7h^^!mOTri» 1te * qiM» Ovm Vim&», «tK f9>^ 

By JSm Win 

his part H am^- »ttei|qiM*an«| MeoB^Wwd- Vmmmj 
pulleft the trtSfSTta 8om« f mm Yost's m m^WWSS^ 
tog methods a|id ofuntitt mp<». Vito CMSStm. Ac^ JfdiMg. 

Five Teaching Fellows 
In Languages Appointed 

.eaabMfe Miw lirmMBMfc MWLgft^iift^^ 

fj,Mv> Mm/tMfioimiVii-iamKxmii. 

Leonard Baskin Donates Work 


Unked fifth stories of crtihe and munfer tmit Mwned 
He described "the massarre'of a f oroi* r '"''twMtoess fWWjaln- 

tanoe." and It seemed improbable that he ooirtd bf teUlng the truth. 

' If you watelwd the man few very long. »tudl«l Ws face and H«<»«» 
to him speM^, his bad grammar and imperfect prpnounciattoo conwie^ 
the stereotyfle. you realised that television and thf prjas had ifiadP hto 
gver, chanted him silently from the che»n puhk. pHvate to a gangland 

army, to a celehrlty, a star. 

attUag betatod a lo(y table, behind a MBflBlPvlLf^*^. ^&i^^ 
that he could be much pore than a rather ^pp^l^Ioaiung entertainer, 

Thewvious thing about Valadil. 
of organised crime, glamorised and 
reality, Is that the cloisest we come to 
between our chairs and the television • 

ITie college community is. for all inl 
war)d. Returning to sehort in the fall is 
8hl^igrt-la, where peo|>le like Valjiehi, Qf 
ayrpbrt^ of things tl\at don't Immedlatr' 
to positions behind the supporting co|i 

Yaiiltee SUdlum. If that's the way it H. ,,"-,--. -.,^- - — .,t^. . 
The Senate hearings hold Interest for a fre around here, like a 
other things that happen to the outside W^nft- 

When Valachi stops slngtog, (ts hlgl^V IWCly 
never know that be was on stage |tt »U. 

d the whole c«P(«pt 

until it tmnapen<k 

dMl is the mataa£e 

tln»t'8 the w*y >t 

that sane gum trai 

. . From Fitge 1 


sotoe general 
ehoostng of toplea tor to- 
«tttdual research to depth. The 
saMOd period will be the period of 
(dividual study. The group meet- 
iAgs will be suspended during this 
piriod, the teacher-student rela- 
tlqushlp to be mitlnUlned through 
ftiftt Iilr. Whiteside celled "that 
pii^ fruitful of contBct«," the to- 

fUal meeting during office hours, 
climax of tllC i->m«it*r nmjrram 
ocme when the fifteen-men 
gpiflinarB rfconvene for final meet- 
t|||i and reports from the students 
pb their research. The presumed 
Mvantage is that each student will 
^ dUousslng in detail a different 
inect of Uie same subject. Mr. 
Wniteside observed both that the 
n^mtoatlons would he oral anil^ 
ttMU the marks would be conftoed 
to^M*> I^ll' f^^ Distinction, ob- 
MTvations that the student audience 
to greet with :mlxed feelings. 

four courses will be taking 
those who are wirHtiiv an 
hiyiors, paper will be taktog two, 
and will '36 spending considerable 
time to the library. 

In response to a question from 
tha floor, Professor Whiteside said 
thttt each student and his advisor 
mwt [dan carefully to see that 
^ distribution requiremeiils are 
under control by the senior year. 
He noted that this necessitated In- 
cregaed contact between the stu- 
dents and his advisor, implying the 
well-known shortcomings of the 
present advliior system. 
•I One student asked whether there 
might not be semtoars for seniors 
tturing the jkos^ semester. Professqr 
Whiteside said there would not. but 
then asked for a show of hands 
from the s«ilors who would be to- 
terestcd In taktnj; aoch a course. 
Seventeen men ndsed their hands, 
an impressive quantity, considering 
the siM of the group present. An- 
other student asked whether or not 
this new program would raise ex- 
penses. Mr. Whiteside said that it 
would not, and then Jolted his 
audience with the not generally 
known information that tuition will 
shorUy increase to $1750. He said, 
however, that this is not because 
of the senior center program 

When the inevitable question (ch*, 
to this case, questions) of social 
rules to the senior center came up, 
• •Professor Whttestde's comments 
seemed relatively acceptable to the 
students. In contrast with the meet- 
tog last spring. Re said that he 
anticipated "considerable liberaliza- 
tion" of social rules, perhaps, as he 
rentitrked in Interview sev«al days 
ago, according to a "set of general 
prinptplet." He said, hoiwever, that 
If m were pushed to specifics he 
wot^ tof Otltoed to take (^ much 
more conservative position than 
that which faculty-student discus- 
' sion could reach. He pointed out 
that there were "two thousand 
questions to be answered" and social 
rules we only one part of them. It 
is furthermore true, he stated, that 
the building was designed with the 
idea of ent«tainin« women guesta 
in the living raonu of the apart- 
ments. "I assume that this is what 
you have In mind," he said. 

Professor Whiteside concluded his 
address by remindtog the students 

Awards Presented At first ROTC Pail Drill 

S.F C Smffh Hems 
After 20 Yean Service 

The College Monday honored 
S.f .C. Rojjert If. m^V^ USA. of the 
ROTC staff, on Ws rttiretoent from 
the Regular Army, at Battalion Re- 
treat CertHiiuny. 

In reoagRtthm of hla nearly 90 
years of servi<ie In the nation's 
armed forces, Sergfesnt SmiUi re- 
ceived a Certificate of Retirement 
and a Certificate of Achievement 
from the Department of the Army. 
The Certificates were preaented by 
Ueut. Col. Willia^n F. YMW, USA, 
new head of Bowdoln's ROrtC. 

In addltlan. the Opl)eg*% Ca^et 
MaHo-llnn raibHahMl a Oeneral Order 

commending Seivc«"»t 8niit|> fw 111* 
d«i$^t;«^ to Un.,A% W^ 
and BowdiM <^'<#'P- 1V<?r(ier wsui 
read by cadlH twain oeoftrey W. 
Chsimian '64. Ballon Conunander. 

The ceremony ended to the strains 
of Auld Umg Syne, pUyed by the 
ROTC band U 1^ Corps stoot^ at 
Order Arms. 

At the same time, Sergeant 
Smith's wife.'Mre. Mary Aim Smith, 
announced her retirement as secre- 
tary at Bovdoia's Qtidlex OOe Me- 
morial Diflrmary, where She had 
been employed since her husband 
was assigned to tb»<College in IMO. 

The couple will ttte 1^ residence 
In Tulsa, Ok|a., Sergeant Smith's 

Sergeant Smith served iri||i the 
Amphibious Forces oi ^ Oqa>i 
Guard durins World War n. taking 
pari in the landings on Iwo Jima 
and Okinawa in the Pacific fighting. 

He Joined the Army to IM7 and 
served to various assli^nments to 
Korea, Japan, ancl Cermany before 
comtog to Bowdoto. 

that the BOVdpiit Senior Center 
Program Is Mi eipcr^nt li^ gen- 
eral education. He" said that one of 
the most important parts of the 
int^llgent devriopment of such a 
program Is to keq>lng the lines of 
cQmmunlc»tlan opet:; that la, to 
rngtotfinhtt the dialogue among 
students, faculty, and ftdmlnistra- 
tion. He announced that he wished 
to set vb « student cqmiiiittee for 
further work on t)te Senior Oenter 
P rogrwa. 

Colog , , , fxvm V^%^ 1 

uppemlaasmen and M> freshmen 
that "the most eiciting event of the 
summer ms the announcement f>y 
"nie Fwd Foundation of a grant to 

RMirve CMIIca- Trataing Corps 
recognition awfu-ds were presented 
to SB students who achieved honors 
in miUtary apd academic studies 
during the 1969-83 school yeaf. 

•ytie ccrepwmy wis highlighted 
tor presentation to the assemblage 
of Lieut. Ool William P. Vaasar. 
new n«mi of Qyvdoin's R07C uoit, 
who spoke briefly. 

Dean Xendrick pr wwn tod nistin- 
guished Military Student badges to 
la seniors, three of whom also re- 
c e 1 V e d Academic Achievement 
Wreaths which were awarded to 27 
other undeegraduatea. 

The designation of Distinguished 
Mllttcu7 Student is awarded to 
seniors who have achieved highett 
scholastic standings and ROTC 
status, and show all around ability, 
along with a record of exc^lonal 
work at sumnjer camp. SiudeuUi wi«u 
reMMvf hof(r>r m«y M'P'y '•>•■ 
Regular t.tmy eomral«slon«. 

Winners of *he DM8 awards and 
their Cadet ranks are: William P. 
Bates '<4, First Lieut, Geoffrey W. 
Chapman V4 i;M>tato and Battalion 
Commander, Robert B. Jarratt '64, 
CwpXAiR, Philip A. Jones '94, pint 
LJsut., Stephen A. Lawrence "di. 
Captain, Bruce M- LuUk '64, Cap- 
tato, Russell B. Miller 'M, First 
liieut:^ Jason P. Oliver '64, Captato, 
Rodney 8. Peddrick <68, 9nd UeUt., 
Saton W. Tarbell, Jr., '84, Captato, 
John E. Van Nest, Jr., '64, Captato, 
and Frederick P. Yannl, Jr., "ei, 

Academic Achievement Wreattp 
were awarded to the follo|rlng 
Cadets for being in the top 10 per 

dwit in vheir ClaiS In MlUtWy 

Science studies. 

Class of 1064 — Chapman. Law- 
rence, Oliver, Robert 8. Frank, ^T., 
and William L. Hughes. 

Class of 1965 — Keith K. Broo^. 
Kathan JDane m, John A. Doig, 
Peter W- KMot, Steven K. Ingram, 
George q. Lewis, James M. Lister, 
Wllll»m H. Lynch, Berle M. SchlUer, 
Robert a. Struble, Jr., Charles C. 
Tr\|eadell, and Michael Waldn^afi. 

Class of 1966 — WiUiam 8. Bax- 
ter, Jr., Edwto D. Ben, James E. 
Blanford, Alan C. Clark, Robert O. 
Oocks Jr., Northrup Powler, Fred- 
erick M. Koptics, n, Richard E. 
Leger, Peter G. Maurcr, Edward C. 
Schmidt, John W. Wilson, Thomas 
H. Wilson, and .fames A. Wllley, Jr. 

Bowdoto of $911 miUllii. To qualify 
for this grant, the College must 
raise $7.5 million between last July 
1 and June 30, 1936. ... "A big Job 
lies ah«!ad of us but those primarily 
concerned with this effort are joined 
by the entire Alumn| body to de- 
termination to complete it in bMai- 
nessUke fashion." 

Vmsar Hephces Rym 
As Head of ROTC Unit 

U. Co|. William P Yawar,. ypA, 
has assumed duty as Professor of 
Military Science and head oi ^w- 
doln's ROTC unit. 

^«» — «i ^»«j«;a!r »,*»% l«><M to /<wl m t«tl 

Edward A- Ry«o> ^^< Wiu> >a8 
been reafiblgned to the Conttoental 
Army headquarters staff at Fort 
Monroe, Va. 

The new ncyro chief was a iitaff 
officer to the Intelligence Division, 
U. a ArniF.Ewopegn Headquarters 
in Held^berg, Germany, for three 
years until ll|s transfer to t^ Col- 
lege. Previously, froip 1997 to 19$S, 
he T<^ a 'Battalion Cosqmander at 
Fort "iJUf, If. J. 

Aftfr the Korean War< to Vhicb 
he saw oonHwt iritb the Sf^ond 
Division of the Army, Oo|onel Vas- 
sar was assigned to the ROTC at 
City CoUege of New York, where 
l^c served as Assistant Professor of 
Military Science during 1953-67. 

He entaped the Army u a second 
Lieutenymt to IMp, before the at- 
tack on Pearl Harbin and partiol- 
pate^ to the Island fighting to the 
Pacific Area during world War n. 
AtUched to the 77th MvWon, he 
tooH part in the battles of Guam, 
Leyte, le 6htma, and Qktoawa. as 
W{ul as in the OccUpatton of Japan 
at Hdkaldo. He holds numerous 
Battle- Stars and^ the A^nae Star. 

He received his AS. degree to 
BhilBsnphy-ltom.. the Tlhlveraity- of 
Vermont to 1040 and his Master's 
degree there in 1943, after the War. 
Until the outbreak of the K<»ean 
conflict, Cpione^ Vassar waa Prlnci- 
pal-tefcfaei' at the ^arstow Elemen- 
tary Schflf^- {n citltt^pden, Vt., from 
1947 to 1991, When he n^-entered 
the Sendoe. 

During 19C9-9I, he MapftAtfl Ylce 
President of the Protflstjuit kfen's 
lay groui) of Patrick H<tory Vil- 
lage Chepi4 to HeidM^ew. 

He said "lauialljr as ^n|flcaiit as 
the mokey repreeented by the Ford 
grant Is the reoogtfltlon which iis 
award brihgs to the College program. 

';P1^9 for the Senior Center Pro- 
grain, the (|eveloptog curric^ium, and 
for stren|:thening of the BoWdoin 
fraternities ■ in sifpport of the aims 
of the CoUege are certainly con- 
vincing to those who trouble to 
study them. At the same time, the 
todependept and objective assess- 
ment by a skilled and knowledge- 
able QUtalde group losing to the 
gr^t glfes a new opn^dence to 
Bowdoln's future. . 

Five F^loVB to Forelfn Langu- 
ages have been afvotated to the 

tcau-itiua mimS iw> tiX cSSS-v* •>^- 

demlc year. The same nuinber of 
Teadiihg Fdknra are brought to 
the campus annually from foreign 
oountriea to conduct aural-oral 
clapieo In their native tongues. In 
ad<fltlon to teaching they may en- 
roll to two courses of their choice 
at Bowdota. 

The Language Fellow prognpi Is 
an extenakm of the Bowdoto Plan, 
by which each ot the OoUeee's 13 
fraternities provides room and 
bo§rd for a foreign student and the 
O^ttege covers their tuition eosu 
with the help of the Bowdoto Alumni 

"Hte new Teaching Fellows are 
Wtofried Fahl of Wel»)aden-Ble- 
brlch, Germany, and Daniel Neradt 
of Rudechelm. Germany, both to 
conduct classes to German; Jean- 
Pierre Jars of Marseilles, Rranoe, 
and Bernard Rochet of Barsac 
(Glronde), France, both to teach 
Ptench; and Gladstone McCarthy, 
^r., Cuban refugee now living to 
BrooUlne. lissa., who will Instruct 
in Spanish. 

Mr. Fahl has since l9tD been a 
student at Johannes Gutenberg 
mnverstty in Mainz, where he Is 
majoring in IQigUsh and Geman. 
He also atiidled for » year tit Uni- 
verslty ctrnqre, DobUn, Ireland, 
where he taught Otrman as W4dl, 
and last year gave daases to Jbtu- 
ll«h and 0«ih"n at a Own^aji 
gr^ptpiar aphppl. ISjt prepared for 
colinge at Gutenberg Gi'iuiuiiiu' 
School, WlesbadMi, and has had 
ntoe years of fiiglish, seven of I4U- 
in, and Ave of French. His q>eclal 
toterests are archetriocy and early 
Irish histpry. 

Mr. Neradt entered the University 
at Mains In 1961 and is majoring 
in English and History. He received 
hia "abitur, ' or certificate, to Eng- 

lish, n«nch and the Natural 
SdencM at the RhelngausehtUe 


Botli Mr. Pbhl and Mr. Neradt 
were recommended to Bowdoto by 
ROfeogor Johannes Karl Gallnsky of 
the University of Mains, whose son 
Ootthard K. R. Gallnsky, a Bow- 
doin Plan student, was graduated 
magna ciun laude, with Highest 
Honors to ClacslOB, from Bowdoto 
Utt June. 

A student at the university of 
.Alx en Provence. France, Mr. Jars 
holite OertlfleatCB in General Liter- 
ary Studies (Modem) and Vht Liter- 
ature of American Civiliaation. He 
is awalAnc other Oertlflcates to 
Fhilolagy and Practioal Studies. He 
received his Baccalaureate to 1960 
after studying at the t^oee St. 
OhaHes and the Lycee Ferler to 
Marseilles and hopes to become a 

Mr. Rochet, who attends the Uni- 
versity of Bordeaux, holds Omifl- 
cate* in General Literary Studies, 
Btagllah and PhlMogy, and has been 
a Teacher-Student at the University. 
He recjrtved his Baocalmjreateat the 
Training College to Merlgnac, 
n«nce, and prepared at the College 
d'Bnseignement General to Langon 
(Oironde) . 

Mr. McCarthy was to his secohd 
year at the Untveritidad Social Cato- 
llcaSan Juan Batista CDe 1m. -Snll*^. 
in Havana, Cuba, when. he. left the 
country to come to the Iftilted 
SlnCes ill Ocvober, 1966. He has 
stoce ^teen a part;-time student at 
Boston t^niversity and comes here 
with dual standing, as a Teachtog 
Fellow and special Student, with 
the hope of completing requirements 
for a Bachelor's degree. He is a 
graduate of the De La Salle School, 
Havana, where he recelyed a 
Bachelor of Science diplana. 

"The "FUstle." newest Walker Mueum adOMlMi. 

(Continned from Colnma 6) 

position to their oppressive and 
arbitrary acts. However he was soon 
restored to office. The British, de- 
spite their distaste for his politics 
and sjrmpathtes, recognized the need 
for his abilities to the House. 

A correspondent of Benjamin 
Pranklto and other Revolutionary 
leaders, Jamea n was one of five 
delegates appointed to attend the 
Conttoental Congress of 1774 tat 

Phllad^phia, but illness prevented 
his going. After the Battle of Con- 
cord to 1775, he became President 
of the Rev<Hutlonary Executive 
Council of Massachusetts, which 
took over the authority of its Brlt- 
ieti coimterpart. He was a delegate 
to the Convention of 1790, callcfd to 
prepare a civil constitution for the 
Commonwealth of Massachtisetts. 
He was elected Governor of the 
Oommonwealtti In 1795 and 1789. 

771 _ _. 


To Celcbraiv 

Birth Of James Bowdoin 

Today, James Bowdoin Day, a 
flag was unfuried over the Bowdoto 
campus commemorating the birth, 
987 years ago, of Governor James 
BOwdoto of the Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts. After flying ovn- the 
nation's dapltal, it seems fitting that 
the flag should wave over the col- 
lege that James Bowdoin founded. 
The flag was raised over the 
United SUtes Capitol last Aug. 7, 
the birthdate of Govemor Bowdcun. 
It was procured for the College 
through the cooperation of U. tt. 
senator Bdmund S. Muskie of Matoe, 
Ch at rm im- of -the flonate Ruboom- 
nijttee on Intergovernmental Rela- 
tiotis, and Professor David B. Walker 
of Bowdoin'g Government Depart- 
ment, Who is on leave from the Col- 
lege as Staff Director of Senator 
MKUkle's Subcommittee. 

Govemor Bowdoto was bom to 
Boston in 1796 and died to 1790. at 
gge 94. He WM descended from the 
Huguenota who, after the repeal of 
the Idlct of Nantes in 1696. began 
to flee persecution to fYance and 
came to the New World. The Gov- 
ernor's grandfather. Pierre Bau- 
douto< ^ttled on the shores of Cas- 
co BAy, near what is now the City 
of Portland. Matoe, but with his 
family and other settlers fled 
French-Indian hostilities and went 
to Boston, where he became a ma- 

One of Pierre's two sons, J^nes 
1, the father of the C|ovemor, rose 
to membership Mi the Massachu- 
setts Colony Governor's Council. One 
of the wealthiest men In the Colony, 
James I was married three times, 
his aecimd wife, Hannah Port^e, 
being the mother of James n, who 

became Govemor of the Oommoih- 
wealth after the Revolution of 1776. 
A brilliant student, James n was 
graduated fnnn Harvard College to 
1745 at the age of IS. He %-as ap- 
pototed to the Colonial General 
Court to 1753 and advanced to the 
Bsec^tlve Council of the Colony to 
1'757. He was also a member of the 
Colonial House of Representatives 
until the begtonings of the Rebel- 
lion, wtien he wa« removed by the 
Bflt^h h<y<wi»» or his inncnible op- 





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i -vz-MKr /^OltTMT 

Saturday: A Success Story 

Amid the excitement of Ruahing Week, the only noticable 
^dencc of athletic activity around the Campus was an oc- 
fe«Monal . loaded car bound for the Golf Links and numeroua 
touch football games about the Houses. Varsity teams, who 
have been up here working for weeks continued their arduous 
«:hores on the practice fields; and the freshman teams too have 
begun their training. 

The long weeks of work have paid off now. Fall sports are 
no longer in the background. The Football and Soccer seasons 
have begun triumphantly, and the cross-country team is poised 
(or their first meet with St. Anselm's. 

The pick-up football teams on the Mall have been trans- 
formed into organized and hard-hitting inter-fraternity squads. 
All phases ef Bowdoin's organized athletics are now in full swing. 

The Football teams 26-6 upset over Tufts Saturday has 
been the talk of the Campus. Saturday's game against Wesleyan, 
the Polar Bears home opener, promises to be a well contested 

This game against Wesleyan, the highlight of Parents 
%veek-end will not be an easy victory, despite Bowdoin's im- 
pressive pre-season play and Saturdays win. Wesleyan, as are 
all the "Little Three," is alleged to be stronger than ever this 
y«ai. Wealeyan posted its first win in six years over Middlebury 
last Saturday: and also boasts two un-defeated freshman teams 
in the past two years^ 

In an*^ interview with coach Nels Corey this week, he said 
that he was pleased and proud of the "whole" team. "One out- 
ing does not make a performance," Coach Coiey cautioned 
though; and although the game with Tufts was encouraging it 
will take "two or three games to see how things develop." 

Wesleyan, Amherst, and Williams all promise to be strong 
opponents. Wesleyan's depth will be a big factor in the week- 
end's game, it has been pointed out. As far as Coach Corey 
knows Bowdoin's team is the smallest in size and in numbers 
in New England. The line averages 167 pounds, which is a 
ranty m college ball in itself . 

Although Bowdoin's offense is "fundamentally the same" 
M in the past, this year's spiit-«nd pass set up will be a big,threat 
to any defense Wesleyan can throw up. Quarterback Bob f^ar- 
rington, vrhose poise and accurate arm combined with the sure 
hands of Jim MacAllen, Frank Drigotas, and Paul Soule last 
week, will again be at the wheel of a spirited Bowdoin squad. 

Congratulations to the ftntire football team for their per- 
formance this past week; to Bob Harrington especially for his 
part in the victory. Good luck to the team and Coach Corey in 
tomorrow's contest. 

Harriers To Open Saturday; 
Frosh Better Than Average 

Halfback Paul Soale scores for Bowdoin despHs a host of Taf ts defender*. TMs tally ran the soore ap to U-V 
AftM' Ih/ee pertods. This touchdown Is the ssoead of three that Sonle scored Saturday. 

iPhoto courUsy of Harry G. Sbulraan, Porttsnd Sunday Taleicrua SUff Pli«tasr«ph«r> 

Surging Booters To Face 
Strong Wesleyan Eleven 

Tonnorrow at noon Charlie Butt's bootlers will attempt to continue what tbey began last 

weak as they face a strong and seasoned Wesleyan squad in %vfaat will be the Polar Bear's secoqd 
regular season game. 

Wesleyan fame crueUI to a collapse of the defense. Bow- Cy Allen) before the whistle for 

The victory on Saturday gave ^""^ ^"^ "^^^ ^\^^ could re- the half. 

Bowdoin a 1-0 league record, and «»''«'" ^^, 'I'V '^°" "**• °L ! ^^^^^ng the second half the White 

an unofficial one Of 4-0. The streak T^ ^"'"' S"^ \I^ J^l <»«^ensive unit began to JeU and 

will be In srave danscr this Satur- ^o^"^^- " Hans Hede. Swedish aiiow«d no sustained attacks on 

Sry.ho^^whr^Sfwtatemeet, ff^ *^ the college. t«rp«! one goalie Steve Sl*g« during the third 

one of the strongest squads in New ^,^<? '^ ^*«" ""ts on a cro» by ^^ fourth periods. However, neith- 

England Returning virtuaUy un- *"'='' uopeiand. er was the forward Une able to sys- 

changed from last year (when Continuli^g to dominate play into tain any drives of its own. The re- 

they took the Pi^r Bears 8-S in the second period, the Wliite of- malnder of the game was playM 

Mlddletown), the Cardinals have a i«na« continued to mount several out largely between the penalty 

record of 0-1 this season, having Attacks which were stopped Just areas with few shots on goal ^ 

dropped their opener to Brown, 2-1. short of the goal line. The flnal either squad. 

^)eerheading their otfense will be scoring puiich. which had be«uti Defensive sundout of the game 

Brian Sharp, a Junior who gained to appear in the scrimmage against was Steve Weiss, who went nearly 

an All-American honorable men- Mrr was definitely ateent in front ^^ ^^y,^ ^ m\xMU» at left half- 

Uon last year. He will be support- of theneU Saturday. However, even . _ ^,„. .. - „ ., . „^. 

ed by co-captain Pete Sipples. who with their Sunday punch somt- «>««*• Though the Lowell backs 

led the Red's scoring last season what diminished, the White boot- tried repeatedly to clear up the side 

with 11 tallies. era proved they could out-hustle of the field, his close support of the 

Ooach Butt feels that his squad their opposition, and tallied No. 2 iamwcA line, coupled with beau^- 

Is the best that the college has and No. S (a hard shot by right ful heading, gave them little chance 

seen In mwiy years cwnmenting ^,^ ^ q,^^j. ^^ ^ ^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^_ 

that even this early In the season " / " ^ *. ' ^ 

they exhibit teamwork exceeding ^ "W^^e of the penalty area by Uon. 

anything attained last year ex43ept - . ' ' . . 'I 


Bowdoin Crushes 
Tufts In Opener 

It VMS tan yaars in llic naaking, but the wifd appro'w «| of the Polar Bear fans that fr«etet^ 
tbe vwnkjr elevant's 28-6 romp over coach Harry Arlanson's Jumbo's at the Tufts Oval last 
Satanbqr provrd that it was more than worth a dacade of waiting. A crow dof almost 5,000 
watciMd yndar sunny Mcdford skies as Bob Harrington, with a sparkling ehibition of precision 
passing, baffling baUhandHng, and poiaad play- calling drew clouds of confusion over the Jumbo 

Two touchdowns came on Har- plays. In this series with third score stood 21-6 at the end of the 
rlngton passes to sivhomore's Paul jown and 8 on about the TufU.40 third quarter. 

^^ *^J*^^^^ ■'^Jf^" Harrington rolled out to the left. Late in the flnal period Captain 
Allen at right end, Soule carried for , ,. ^ . .. ,^ , . _, J „^ ,. ..v.. . ^ Z^ . 

two others. ^ boxed In, shook loose, started Frank Drigotas pounced on a Tuftt 

A Tufts misoue set up the first i^ht and shot a flare pass to Al fumble setting his team up for a 65 
Polar Bear tally Jumbo quarter- ^"^ who dodged and darted his yard march which saw the visitors 
back John Nyhan fluttered a twen- ''•^ '™" twenty yards and an tan- pick up two big first downs on ofT- 
ty yard pass into the eager hands 
of Al Ryan who grabbed it on the 
Tufts 46 and brought it back down 
over the 40 yard Une. Piloted by 
Harrington the Polar Bears needed' 
only three plays to pick up their 
first six points. The first play saw 
Soule grind out three yards to the 
36. Harrington then toot to the air 
tiltting Jim MacAllen on the home 
team's ten yard line. MacAllen elud- 
ed one Jumbo before being brought 
down on the 6. The ball-carrying 
choree then went to Soule who 
churned through the right guard 
spot to reach pay dirt. 

Late in the first quarter the light 
but tough Polar Bear defense forced 
Tufts to kifk Bowfloln t^yii? ov^f- 
on tWe Tufts 47 yard line. Harring- 
ton quickly soampered to the Med- 
ford team's 40, ending the quarter. 
Opening the second quarter, Soule 
picked up 6 yards which was more 
than enough for the first down. On 
the next play Robert the Rifle hit 
MacAllen on the S and he raced in 
easily for the touchdown. FV>r the 
conversion Harrington stepped back 
and fired through the wildly waving 
arms of an onrushing Tufts line- 
man into the waiting arms of half- 
back BiU Parley. This set the score 
at 14-0 at the half. 

Tufts came batat strong to c^isn 
the second half. Retumii^g the 
Bowdoin kickofl to the 37 the Jum- QnartMlMok Bob Harrington breaks Into the open for a long gain In Sat- 
bos marched 63 yards in 12 plays, arday's game at the Tufts OvaL 

This series ended with halfback (^^l^o^ oourtMy of Harr> G. Shnlman, Portland Sunday Tcleicram Staff Photosripher) 

Ralph Doran slanUng In from the portent flfst down. The Bowdoin side penalUes assessed against the 

4 yard Une giving the home squad ,j^^.„ ^^^ ^^^^ ^^ ^^ to the 6 Jumbos. The score came on a 13 

its only points of the game. yard line where Paul Souie shot in yard Harrington to Soule air ma- 

The Polar Bears then returned for the second of his three touch- „.,,„., o„uh>. k~„i ..^„«--t«/« ...w 

the klckoff to their own 38 and pro- downs. Barry Smith's kick was "*"**^- Smith s boot converted and 

Deeded to march 62 yarxis in 13 good for the conversion and the hllfed the final .score to 28:6. .. 

"nils year the Cross Country team 
Is the smallest that Coach Sabas- 
tsanskl has had in many years. 
However, the outlook for the team's 
winning a few meets is good if 
tbey can go the whole seascm wlth- 
eut ineurrtng any injuries. Leading 
this year's team are retimiing let- 
termen, Captain Bert Babcock and 
Oarry Brasor. Bert and Garry 
should provide a good one-two 
punch for the varsity. Backing up 
this duo are Tom Chambsrlaln, 
Tnk Howe, and Chris Retchert. 
Chambsrlaln, injured last year, 
seems to be coming along well this 
year. Howe, the outstanding per- 
' former on last year's frosh squad. 
': has mAde the switch from 2^ miles 
to 4 milee easily and should be a 
more than capable performer. 
Ratolurt, Um oiUy ^euloi ott Ute 
team. Is back after missing last 
sear's sea s on. He had -amed a let- 
tSf as a sophomore. John Wilson, a 
sophomore Is the sixth man on the 
team. Wllwn was not out for cross 

Frosh CroBi-Coiintry 

Frank Sabasteanski. the Crass 
Country coach rates the freshman 
team this year as "better than 
average." The present members of 
the team are. Charles Assini. Jr., 
Ruwe Halsey, Stsphen Heinrich, 
Roger Manrlng, Cary Rea, Laurence 
Reid, Wayne Rellly ard Spencer 
Sknlth. Mr. Sabasteanski feels that 
fall running is essential to all run- 
ners (except sprinters) and wmiM 
like to see more candidates partici- 
pate in cross-country. With proper 
conditioning he feels that the fredi- 
man team can hold its own against 
the tough schedule they have. Ihe 
team opens the 68-64 season sgatnst 
particularly hard Oorham. the 
cfasmpiona of South Western Maine. 
Die other scheduled meets include: 
M.CX on Oct 16; WatervlUe and 
MOne, on Oct. 32; H^Mon, on Oct. 
10; and Uhiverslty of New Hamp- 
shire nreshmen, on Nov. 6. 

c«}untry last year but la dcdng a 
good Job so far, 

Th* team's first meet will be 
against St. Anselms on Saturday 
at the Brunswick Nsval Air Sta- 
tion's golf course. Hie team is op- 
timistic about its chances againt 
this opponent. The remainder of 
the schedule includes Amherst, 
October 13; Williams, October 11^; 
Colby, October 37; Bates, November 
3; and Vermont, November 8. 

at the very end. Thus the game to- 
morrow will probably be a tight 
one, with the outcMne still very 
much unsettled. 

Lowell downed, S-1 

The club's latest performance 
was against Lowell Tech. at the 
latter's home field last Saturday 
afternoon. Tne game was played on 
an excq)tlonally rocky and imeven 
field and the White booters, taking 
too long to djust, found them- 
selves one goal down in the first 
few minutes of the first period, due 

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1. Excuse me, sir. I'm conducting 
a poll for the college newspaper. 
I wonder if I might ask you ^ 
a few questions? -^ 

Be asy guest. 

2. In your opinion, what are tome 
of America's most significant 
achievements in the past 
80 yean? 


S. Let ne put It this way. During 
the last naif century what new 
ideas have led to important 
benefits for the American pec^le? 

Well, uh- there's the 
two-platoon system. 

4. 111 rephrase the question. Since 
1912, what developments can yo« 
tMnk of that have made the lot 
of the working man easier? 

Now you're getting tiicl^* 

6. Give it a fary. 

Well, speaking of the top ol 
my heail, I migbt is/ 
stretch socks. 

1*01 sore eveiyoae wDuU afres 
dtey've.been useful. But isn't 
Ifaete sooietliiBg with a bit ttora 
social sjpiifirsnos Ast oossei 
Ipmind? O 

lliere certainly it. Theiw% 
Croun Insurance, the 
fiiadpk of wiiiob is «s W^', 


provide protecAioa for those ' 
«4io need it most and osn 
afford it least. Pioneered and 
devek^>ed bv Equitable, 
it has proved most eifioaciaua. 
Today, tbe wccldng msn 
and Ms fsBMly en|^ a broad 
spectrum of protectkm 
movidisd by Group Iiiauranos. 
For that resMHi, I wouM 
most emphaticaBjr siugest 

lis indnsiaB among tbe C 
significant achievemsnts. But 
I still think the two-platoen 
wstemis pretty inqportaot. 

For infomatian aboiit Liviag lasuiiaee. see The Maa ireoa EquttsUs. 
For information about career oMOTtiinities at E^juitsble, see your 
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Weil Known Bowdoin Vocal Group, When You Open EHher A Check- 
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Here's « wonderful opportunity to add to your record 
library — FREE — this great new recording by Maine's own 
Medaiebempstert. "The Meddies," augn>ented double quar> 
tet organized at Bowdoin, have appeared in New Yorfc's Town 
Hall, Carnegie HaH, and 22 times with the Boston Pops Or- 
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Fox movie about Maine. 

Add this fine LP to your record coNection — free — and 
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Tiw Oldest Continuously Published 



College Weekly In The United States 

nilDAY. OCTOBER J I. \Qh% 

Kit i»«r»r'r» « 

HokHison FoKOSts Su««s Search For A Usable Pas. gj^ard Mc Abce Recipient Of 
In Expansion Dti»e Campaign Subject Of Dr. Commager ^ 

"To be where we are at tkia point, with respect to the 
funds to date, ia evidence that the ten million dollar goal is 
achievable fs originally scheduled." 

So commented Mr. Wolcott A. Hokanson, Jr., Bowdoin's 
Capital Campaign Director on the current status of the Capital 

At (he present time, the Csmpaign 
has netted |A,aM,000 in grants and 
BUbiiaripUons from alumni, friends. 
Bad various funds. The above figure 
does not Include a Ford Foundation 
Grant of $3.5 million which was 
awarded to the College on JUne 31 
of this year under the provlston that 
the College "raise 17.6 million from 
other than governmental Mnirces or 
funds aHUlated with the Ford 
Fsundetlon before June 30, ISM." ' 

Upon completion of the Fund 
Drive, the Ccdiege hopes to realise 
a total of $13JS million, a figure 
which Includx'j the Ford Foundation 
Orant, the money raised by the Col- 
lege during the Drive, and a $3 mil- 
lion anonymraiii gift ctfmeted to tfce 
Oollege last spring. 

!dr. Hokanson remarked that "at 
present, a thousand Alumni are 
working . . . and with good hard 
work we will achieve our goal." 

It was also noted that the present 
Fund Drive is but a part of some 
t33 million in new capital funds for 
endowment and expansion whl<^ 
will include tll.5 million for in- 
structional improvement and finan- 
cial aid to students, additions to the 
Moulton Union and the Art Blu- 
seimi, a computing center, an ad- 
Uulii«U'MUve uffive building, physi- 
cal education field, space, land ac- 
quisition and other cainpus Improve- 

Although this expansion program 
has nine more years before com- 
pletion, its results are already be- 
ing felt on campus. ThU summer, 
the heating plant was renovated and 
new boilers Installed at a cost of 
#100,000, which was part of a $300,000 
Initial Installment from the Ford 
Foundation Grant. 

fllUIlUes tar student Jobs and loans, 
the Capital Campaign haa enabled 
the College to increase the money 
available for grants from $370,760 
in IMB-«3 to $aMJ«l for the 1M3- 
64 academic year and for loans from 
$136M0 last year to $180,000 this 

Dr. Henry sterte Commager, one the History of the War and Iq It* 

of America's most noted historians b^alf visited Great Brttaln. It^tice 

and authors, will lecture at the Col- and Belgltmi. 

lege on Thursday. Oct. 17. Among the best known books on 

FmfesKir Mwaid Pols. Chairman American history written by tn- 

of the Department of Philosophy tmrnx Commaffer are "Growth of 

and Chairman of the College's Oomr the American Republic," with Sam- 

mlttee on Lectures and Concerts, uel BUot Morlson; "The Heritage of 

said Dr. Commager's topic wUl be America," with Allan Nevins; The 

The Search for a UsaUe Past" HU story of a Free Nation, " "The A- 

address wUl be given in Plckard merican Mind," and "Living Ideas 

Theater, at 8: IS pjn. The public m America." 
is cordially invited to attend with- 

Orren Chalmer Hormell Cup 

He is also the editor of "Docu- 
ments of American History," "Se- 
lected Writings of WUliam Dean 
HoweUs," and "RUe of the Ameri- 
can Nation," a 40-voiunie study. 

Danf orth Fellowships 
Available To Students 

Inquiries about Danforth Gradu- 
ate Fellowttlilps for careers in col- 
lege teaching are now being ac- 

Professor William D. Geoghegan, 
said the Bowdtrin deadline date tor 
nominations will be Oct. 25. Fro- 
feaaor Geoghegan Is the Bowdoin 
liaison officer for the Danforth 
Foundation of St. Louis, Mo. 

The Foundation offers feUpwshlps 
open to college seniors or recent 
graduates preparing for a career 
or tMu<h<ns, cotmseUns, or atSmlnl;- 
iraiive work si the coiiege level. 
Applicants may be planning to 
major in any field of study com- 
mon to the undergraduate libera) 
arts and sciences curriculum, at the 
American graduate school of their 
choice, but may not have already 
undertaken graduate work. 

During the 1962-63 academic year, 
a Bowdoin senior. Charles N. Li of 
Kowloon, Hong Kong, was awarded 

out charge. 

Dr. Commager, who is Profeaaor 
of History and American Studies at 
Amherst College, is a native of 
Pittsburgh, Pa. He earned his iMOhe-' 
lor's, master's and PhJ). degrees 
at th^ University of ChlLsgo. PYom 
1026 to 193$ he was a member of 
the Faculty at New York University 
before going to Columbia to teach. 

As a Visiting Professor, he has 
alio taught at Duke, Harvard, Unl- _, ,_ _ i t> . 

verslty of Chicago and the Univer- 1 Q 1 OWIl T Uncl DriVC 
sity'of CSJlfonUa. He Imh nimi been 

Beta House Donates 
Services Of Pledges 

Bacon Lecturer at Boston University, 

a Danforth Graduate Fellowship 
Anothp- $100,000 has been alio- for study at Stanford University. 
cated tb get the Senior Center Pro- 

gram under way. This program is 
being inlUated with the eMUbliali- 
ment of a "graduate school study 
center" which Is to provide facili- 
ties for the "consultation of grad- 
uate school cataUigueB and the be- 
ginnlngs of a catalogue library" In 
conjunction with the Graduate 
School Study Center, recenf grad- 
uatofi u-iU bo brought back "to give 
students a knowledge of a wider 
range of graduate schools. . ." and 
a number of Senior Banquets will 
be held to assist the Seniors in de- 
ciding what to do after graduation, 
with the whole purpose of this pro- 
gram t>eing "that we (the Senior 
Center Committee) don't want the 
Seniors to teel that the senior Cen- 
ter is only for next year's ^udents." 
Financial aid to students is an- 
other area Indirectly helped by the 
Capital Campaign. By releasing 

Approximately 100 fellowships will 
be awarded to outstanding candi- 
dates nominated by Liaison Officers 
of accredited colleges and univer- 
•Uies in the United States this year. 
Nomlmea will be Judged on intel- 
leetual promise and personality, in- 
tegrity, genuine interest in religion, 
and high potential tor ef fec ti w e<rf- 
lege teaching. 

Winners will be eligible for up to 
four years of financial assistance, 
with an annual maximum of $1,500 
for single men and $3,000 for mar- 
ried men plus dependency allow- 
ances for up to thfee children, and 
tuition and fees. Students without 
financial needs also are Invited to 

Or, Henry Commager 

Richards Lecturer, at the University 
of Virginia, Pitt Professor of Ameri- 
can History at Cambridge Univer- 
sity, Harmsworth Professor of A- 
merican History at Oxford Univer- 
sity, and Gottesman Lecturer at Up- 
eala University. He was Fulbrlght 
Protessor of American History at 
tlie University of Copenhagen in 

^S N:tS'^S:^*^lS^ DinnerForGQxejnor, 

and Letters and of several profes- 
sional organisations, and is a Fel- 
low of Queen's College, Oxford. Dur- 
ing World War II he served on the 
War Department's Committee on 

Achorn Prize Debates 
Begin Monday, Oct. 2t 

Award, Established In 1949, 

Given Annually By Sigma Nu 

Edward A. McAbee, Jr.. '66 will be the 1963 recipient of 
the Orren Chalmer Hormell Cup. The cup will be awarded 
in Monday's Chapel. 

The Hormell Cup is awarded annually by Sigma Nu Frater- 
nity to a member of the previous year's freshman class who has 
combined :^utstanding achievement in academic work with 
participation in competitive athletics. 

McAbee, a member of Zeta Psi, previous years by Ffank Nlcolar, 

was the third-ranking member of 1900; Bill Roimds, 1961; and Bill 

Bowdoin's 1962-63 freshman class. Lynch, 1962. 

won freshman numerals in both 

foott>all and golf, and is a guard on |^ t T\ ' T 

this year's varsity football squad. r FOi. iJane fjCCtUreS 

He has been a E>ean's List student 
and on Oct. 4 was designated a 
James Bowdoin Scholar in recog- 
nition of his academic achievements. ^-^ - _ 

McAbee is a member of the Bow- (jf Latlll Literature 
doin Glee Club. 

-The Hormell Cup was established 
In 1949 in honor of Orren Chalmer 
Hormell, who is DeAlva Stanwood 
Alexander Professor of Government, 
Elmeritus. Professor Hormel Is a for- 
mer Chairman of Bowdoin's Gov- 
ernment Department and a facul- 
ty advisor to Sigma Nu. 

Under terms of the award, the 
recipient is a sophomore who, as a Moulton Union Lounge at 8;16 pjii, 
freshman, competed in freeman ™« address waa entitled "The Case 
intercollegiate athletic compeUtion ''*'" ** Latlnist." 
"and who has achieved outstanding Professor Dane is the seventh 
scholastic honors. " A plaqUe in- Faculty member to hold the Wink- 
scribed with the names of all Hor- ley Professorship, endowed by Henry 
mell Cup winners Is kept on display Wlnklcy of Philadelphia, Pa:, and 
at Bowdoin. established in 1880. 

Announcement of the award to In his lecture. Professor Dane 

McAbee was made by Hubert 8. made clecu' that his purpose was 

Shaw, Bowdoin's Director of Admis- to "uphold, not defend " the position 

alons and a Sigma Nu faculty ad- of the Latlnist. In this statement he 

visor. McAbee was chosen for his referred t- a remark made by Presi- 

Steve Ingram, right ,Slm» Nu House president, congratalates Hormell ^^^^ ^oijor by » committee chaired dent Sills in 1964, stating that he 

^ . -• j,y jjalcolm E. Morrell, Director of was "always, glad to have the 

Athletics. The committee included Classlt^ upheid (not defended 
Bowdoin President James 8. Ccles, they need no defense)." 
Dean Nathaniel Kendrlck, Student Also emphasized was the opinion 
Council President Peter R. Seaver ttiat Latin should be learned for its 
aild Steven K. Inoram and Richard ae8th«t4c value and not for its 
A. Gelerman, the President and Vice "disciplinary value" or its "con- 
President, respectively, of Sigma Nu. commltant bene^ts of improving 
The Hormell Cup has been won in ones Bngtish" Prof. Dane said that 

- the Classics have "too often over- 
looked beauties and powers." which 
are presented to be grasped by the 

Governor John H. Reed and mem- xhe National Science Foundation lands, where he was a Post-Doctoral U-^_ TftAl DiikliAn4^AM '™* student of the language, 

bers of the Maine Bxecutlve Coun- announced a $48,000 grant for the Fellow unt^l coming to BoWdoln. In rOT Tail rUDllCauOII Th* author of "An Introduction 

cill will visit the campus Thursday, gyp-^rt of a Wologlcal-biochemlcal Amsterdam, he worked in the labor- to the Languagres and Uteratures of 

Oct. 17 to pay honor to the faculty _3rV^__„^t ., Bowdoin under "^""^ °^ Professor E. C. SUter. In- ^n .« „««..«»,„„=, .««..!„„ ^..^ 9^^^ •"«' R^m*" Professor Dane 
of Bowdoin CoUeie for their am- researOft^ project at Bowdom under jgrnatlohaliy prominent biochemist 
tribution to higher education in the direction of Professor John L. from Austraha 

Introducing a new twist to the 
venerable institution of Orientation, 
the Beta house has announced tlml 
it will nuUie a unique &aak^i/» (o 
the current United Fund driv^; the 
labor of 22 freshmen. > 

The pledge class, stated' t>ick 
Dixon, president of the house, will 
aid in canvassing those sreas un- 
covered by the regular United nmd 
'workers, and will be available to 
perform other odd Jobs f^ the 
campaign 'in lieu of a donation by 
the house." The Betas feel thW. »hu 
type of action is in the bp^<> <« 
the "new" orientation prognull ad- 
vocated by the coiiege this fak plus 
providing a real asset to tht^oom- 
munity as a whole. 

As outlined by the Beta preilident, 
the terms of the freshmen'4, em- 
ployment will be as follows ^ every 
man xiU be expected to work ^i the 
campaign at some time, and ttrbat- 
ever time is thus spent will be de- 
ducted from that which the pledge 
owes the bouse, i.e., throe hodss per 
week. The upper classmen id( Use 
be helping out by providing trans- 
portation to and from remote (frive 

j! On Aesthetic Values 

Professor Nathan Dane n Chair- 
man of the Classics Department 
gave his inaugural address as Wlnk- 
ley Professor of the Latin Language 

E ected to the academic chair by 

Bowiinin'R <»fwr«n-ning BoafdS last 

July, Professor Dane spoke in the 

Cup winner Ed McAbee. Awarded te the ontstandlng member of the 
preceding freshman class, the Cup wUI be presented Monday momlag in 

Kappa Sigma To Hold 

National Science Foundation 
Council And Faculty Grant Given To Prof. Howland QJMlioids Meeting 

tem»tlohal:y prominent biochemist „!S.*rt„vT^f^ !Z "*^i^«J"'"^ ha* ««» written numerous articles 
the direction of Professor John L. f^orn K^ix^Z on the faculty of 2*?^ onu. ♦h « T" ' i ^ ®*!»" ■"" P"P«» 'or d^Jcal Jomnals 

„r .ho TT„L.,- ''"'n *»""•• the undergraduate lit- He servM ». i*.-.M.„ri; Jt. 

Greece and Home, 


to higher 

the State of Maine. Howland of the Biology Department, the Medical School of the Univer- """' ^'^'l Jll- ^'^^y*'^**!."*'*,. '."^' "* """^ ■« President of the 

. ^ . ^ Th« Alpha Rho Chapter of Kap- -1^ grant, largest ever received by sity. Tnd pr3SS. fori^eTall se^lt^ f"^1f"' Association of New Eng- 

Members of the frwhman and pa Sigma will play host to the gov- „ ', , . ... .^ . . ».« h.. »m hi. ninns nn h«vini, in ""° P™<=*<'*''<* 'O' ">« f*" semester. land for 1962-63, is a member of the 

sophomore classes wUl compete irnwlmd the entire teaching f^ul- »«**'«'" ^°' *" individual scientmc ^^^L^ludentlTartlciS to Sii P^'^ ^."""^ "■!. *f^ ""'^***' American PlUlil^icL^Kc^ItlSn 

, ^, Monday, Oct. 21. Ui the trials of^ ty of the school Monday Ivening. »tudy, wUl be for a three-year proj- ^^ £ J^^J^ of S^ ^ ^"^ !!' ""0«r«'-»*«»««f = ^h work «„d has been on Z ManilZ^ooS" 

fund, ordinarily used for other bright. NeUonal Science. Rhodes, ^„u>^ gagar Oake. Achorn Priie The affair will begin with a social -ct. hte tbo«^^ll be ^oin"s ^ ^ S!^,"*. ^^- """**" **' "^^ttee of the Amertc^^oS^r 

._.. _ Debate. hoUr at 4J0 pan.?Wlowed by a buf- ^'^'^^ ^'»'^'^- '^^^ "^"^^ Zri^uS jS^tl^l JS^ 

Pn.fessor Thayw of the English fet dlm,er at 6. It Is expected that to his alma mater as a faculty mem- XS Je i^*' ff SSS*",' J^ vSJr ''l^^" ^ikL''"' '^ '*°- '*"^ """' ^^'^'^ ^^ hS 

Department said the interdass con- the gathering will bring together ber last month, said his research will *^" InvertdSrat^ hett^ P?^ ^Z ,. !. ^ "^ ^"""^^ the post of Chairman of the Latin 

test wlU be held at 7:30 p.m. in more than 160 of the faculty. be concerned mainly with probing ^S^v re^rSs Jf'li^fS^H^" iJ^hL"'^"':. " * "■*" P""'"*- S'lbcommittee of the Sch<4l^ 

Smith Auditorium. A two-man team The primary funcUon of this din- the energy metabolism of living j.'^^f'^--!^'^^ have i^^L2 m SM.^il *^1 "?' '*""" ^^"^ ^°"««* Study of Admisaion with 

representing each class wUl- be se- ner wlU be to spotlight t^e necessity cells. He will study the manner in 'rof^onlT lournals '^'^^ Studenta may submit their work to Advanced Standing, which 

Studenta may hold a Danforth' 
Fellowship concurrently with other 
appnintments, such as Ford, Pul- 

purpoaes and by creating new pos- 

Political Forum 

Tiw Pelltleal Fornm haa an- 
neaaoed the election of Prederiek 
J. fltoddard, Jr., for the lMB-64 
aeademie year. Elected as Viee 
PrssMent waa Christos J. Olano- 
pavloa «4. Berle M. SchUler "as, 
was eleeted Secretary -Treasurer. 

Woodrow Wilsoi. Winners will be- 
come Dftnforth Fellows without sti- 
pend until these other awards lapse. 
The Danforth Foundation, one of 
the nation's 10 largest educational 
Kundations, was foimded in 1927 
by the late William H. Danforth, 
St. Louis businessman and philan- 
thropist. The ^undation^a primary 
aim is to strengthen higher educa- 
tion through programs of fellow- 
ships and workshops, and through 
grants to alleges, universities and 
Otiief educaliunai agencies. 

Coming Here Alumni Weekend 

lected from the preliminary debate and effectiveness of the active teach- which cells manufacture Adenosine 

to compete for a total of $00 in er as a mechanism for stimulating Triphosphate, a baste life chemicTil. 

prizes at the finals, which toil! be the pursuit of knowledge, according Adenosine Triphosphate, or ATP 

held TlJursday, Nov. 7. to Kerry McCoUister, Publicity as It is more commonly known, is 

The topic, selected as the inter- Chairman. the substance in which energy Is 

collegiate debate subject for the Governor Reed, who accepted the stored in the cell, the biochemist 

academic year. Is: "Resolved, that invitation almost imm<w!ie«e!y, has Mid In his Investigstiona. Professor 

the Federal Government should long tieen an advocate of higher Howland said, he will t>e ueing many 

guarantee an opportunity for high- education as a tool for making life of the laboratory techniques of bio- 

er education to all qualified high both prosperous and happy. With chemistry including radioactive tra- 

Pchool graduates." this in mind, he has shown his cers to follow the generative proc- 

Durlng the trials, each contestant eagerness to play a part in this esses in the cell, 
will present a five-minute argument honor to be given to the faculty, The N8F grant will allow the pur- 
on some'^phase of one side of the according to McCollister. chase of equipment necessary for 
question. Re will also be asked to President George ESiades of the the project. This will include a spec- 
refute counter argumenta. Kappa Sigma House voiced the hope trophotcnneter, to measure the rate 

The Achorn Prise, established in that this dinner will become an of ensyme reactiorts. and an oxy- 

1932 by Edgar O. Achorn of Bow- annual function. While faculty din- gen polarograph, which measures 

don's Clafe of 1881, is awarded each ners are certainly not novel the the rate of oxidation by some of the 

year for excellence in debating in concept of honoring the active components of cells, 

a competition between members of teachers for their ccmtribution as Professor Howland said he began 

the College's first and second year such has a great deal of merit, Mc- his research in 1961 at the Unl- 

clasaes. Collister said. versity of Amsterdam in The Nether- 

(Pleaae turn to page I) 

- was sup- 
ported by The Ford Foundation. 

WBOR Til Broadcast 
Amherst Gime Over 
Closed Circuit Line 

WBOR will do the play by play 
of the Amherst ^ame tomorrow 
at 1:30. However, due to techni- 
cal dlffieottles. this came will be 
broadoaat only In the Union over 
a closed circuit set up, aooording 
to Charlie Wallace, Ktatlon man- 
ager. Regular broadcafltinc by 
WBOR la scheduled to begin next 

Council Discusses Honor System; Orientation 

The second Student Council First, "the siie of fraternity that, next year, reports on bids tem, leaving Bowdoin as the only mitteee' and during the German "oc- 
meeting for this semester was held houses had to be made more equal and pledges be phoned in to the Pentagonal .-xhool without such a cupatlon of his country in 1940-46 
Ir. Conference Room B of the Moul- by equalising the siae of tiielr fresh- Rushing Center on a regular scbed- system. He said thati "contrary to Mr. Kraft was a leader of the Da- 
ton Union Monday night. Dean men delegations;" ule: that freshmen be Informed of the ORIENT'S rdltorial. 1963 Is not nish Resistance Movement 
Greason and twenty-three members second, "every man had to receive the limit system upon being bid; too late to institute an honor pro- In 1943, while awaiting tlie arrival 
attended the meeting. a bid." that a>''dennite fine system should gram." of an underground courier, he was 

President Seaver opened up the Under this year's Rushing Pro- ^ introduced;" "limited bids" be jn TCfpoase to a request to have attacked in hU Copenhagen home 

meeting by extending a plea for gram, the report continued, "every **'Pted; that "dirty rushing" be the houses open to dates 00 Home- ■«<• seriously wounded by a Nasi 

the return of the tables, chairs, and man in the class pledged to a fra- eU'n'n»ted through an "honor code;" coming. Dean Grtaaon said that, sssassln. The Germans made a secr 

composite photographs stolen from temlty house by Sunday" with the ''^t quotas be tightened and the gmce College rules allow only two «•"<! attempt on his life when they 

various fraternity houses during the amallest freshmen claas being ten ''""'"' ''"^^t be enforced; i^id that house-party weekends a year, the sought undergrotmd leaders In the 

past two weeks. He threatened a po- pletkes and the largeat twenty-four, "rushing ehould remain as much a fraternities may not house dates on headquarters of the ConservaUve 

Former Danish Parliamenf^Y.P., 
0|e Kraft To Lecture Here 

Ole Bjorn Kraft, a Vice President of the Danish Parlia- 
ment and former Danish Minister of Foreign Affairs, will speak 
at Bowdom Tuesday Oct. 15. it was announced by the Econo- 
mics Department. Mr. Kraft will lecture on "Economic Rela- 
Uons m Europe at 8:15 p.m. in the Moulton Union Lounge. 
I he public IS cordially invited to attend the lecture and the dia- 
cussion period which will follow. 

Mr. Kraft, who has betn prom- 
inent in the pblitlcal life of Den- 
mark, was elected from the North 
Jutland city of Aalborg to the Da- 
nish Folketlng (Parhament) in 1926 
as a representative of the Conserva- 
thre People'? Party, and has been 
reelected uninterruptedly ever since. 

He has served as a member of all 
the Important parliamentary com- 

llce investigation U the stolen arU- as compared to last year's figures of »tjident activity as possible." 

cles were not returned by noon, 

Steve Putiuun, Chairman of the 
Orientation Committee, reported 

with one 

eight and thirty-three 
pemm going unpledged. 

The report goes on to atribute 
these results to "Improved cam- 

Following Uie report, a brief dis- 
cussion followed in which Rick 
Black of Kappa Sigma urged that 

Friday night but may open up on Psrty. 

Saturday if they so choose. Mr. Kraft was Minister 6t Defense 

Chip Bumham then raised the •" the first Danish Government af- 

question of buses to away games. '*' the liberation from the German 

Ole B>ani Kraft 

"ON -THE BKACH W1T« m8 PIANO" — Ahaad Jaatal. faiMd 
leader ef the >■ tria wkleb will pravM* PrMay aMit swtertaHiaisnt 
»a the weekend ef Haasaeaaiiag. Thaagh l e uel ia d wtth mtaad revlswa 
by the crttlea. Miles Davk (aaather rseeat •awdeia vlaHer frea the 
Hold af JasB) aoee stated that his Maa mt abaatate «Mitent«Mat wwald 
ta be lytag an ssHa snuQr baaak MstSatag ta the Jaasai Triaw Banrtag 
the beaah, Bvwdatai tmm aad Ihair «at«a will have a r^..aea ta 
Davta' «M aa Ihay lawge t- ll» flatgaat Oym twe htdays 

that the program is "still working munkmtions and 

very wcU." He added that all of the chairmen fof the tkouae niahiiv 

houses were makluc free use of oammlttaaa)," vbleh eliminated 

the "big brother system" and house "guos-work" and "dirty rushing — 

advisors. Chairman Putnam, how- talking down othsr bousea" It 

ever, said he would continue mak- further stated that "■ . ■ olvviously: 

Ing meal-tlEie visite to the houM* harraament pusted tbem (ths 

to see to it that there are no in- haqftss) to meet alnlmum stand- 

fraottona of the program. ards" and "mihliv 

Jeir l^xm. the Chairman of the matter." In rsgard to Ones for 

Student CouncU Commtttae on house* exceedbig the ruabtag Bmtt, 

Minister for Foreign Affairs, he was 
Vice President of the Council nf 
■urope in Strasbourg. He Is cur- 

. u«H.-^ ««- nt^,'!? ""Ilfn'ltl^^ The Dean anawered that" "it has ««uP*tion and planned the rebuUd 

co-opi^tlon anion. ^^Tn Z^nll^ tl^^" been done In the p«it: and the »«« of the Danish Army. N.vy nni 

ttaa Muse nahiiw ''°*** ""^'^ violators of tiw quota. ^^^ Cheerleadm or Air Force. He participated In the 

M tiouse ruahln. !>>« Greason then dU;cu«»d ^^ t^c^^a^T^^ fln.t meeting of "iie uS^ Nations ^T*^ „?^Ti" »' '^' "^^^'^'^ 

academic dishonesty and urged the ^ absence "» London and has visited the Unit- C«»»«njttee of the OouncU of Europe. 

"••■"-'"" ~ ""—... -.H /rJ^JI^li.'f/J^'J^^ "^^^T^^ ed State. «.veral Ume. ae a mem- ^^, '"»" newspaparman. Mr. 

that what cuts are for? " ber of the Danish Delegation to the ^^ ^Zj^i^'^^LT*"^ *^ 

UN. dated with the "BerUngake Tt- 

When a coaUtlon government of " ^p***" of Copenhagen, the largeat 
the Moderate Uberal Party and the '»«'*'VM>er In Denmark. 

A recent book by Mr Kraft. "Woe 
to the yiinqulshed." was published 

establishment of a "Misconduct and 
Honor System" at Bowdoin. He 
thereupon referred the matter to 

the Student Council Cummlttec, On, that not*, the meeting was 
„. consMttng of Steve Blumberg, Rick sdjoumed !»• President Seaver who ^^ _^ 

!J^^ Andrtas, Phil Racine, and Steve ^^*»*«;?. ^hf ^* of the Dean Sii;,,;^.^ came to power in 1960 
Putham. which was named last week fw • workable honor aystenr !n r^ jj^ g,.^^ ^^^ named lUiilsterftr 

Ru-Ung. then .Emitted the report th, report stated: "WhU. no fine Jji^rran" r^S^L"^ S2«"vantSrurii.^boS s'STb^lSr S^^S^^^^ S ^SST ^it"'^ "'^f iS 

t^ Oenn remarked that he '^^:;^Z^'Z;^ S^^B^t^jT^LSS^ SaU^XtiSoT^ist^e-S; 
m view of the f«^ that, only a ,e« to'^S-Zf 'sJ^^^^'TlS? "^?!:?^ * -?"^^ ^ . ^ •rt.m ««rope. Mr. Kraft's 

«rf his mmwittaa to the OouncO. w«s agreed upon, the houses were ^^ ^^^_^ .«.«»,„ ».^ 

In the report. It was noted that J*'*' **" topraiakp that it would ^^^ somethiM wotdT'be'adapteZ 

the oommltte. wa. faood with two ^ unuaual^ high, wbleh dstarrKl »«*« WBeuung wonid De aoopteo. 

problems at the outaot of the VWl 

term: Iha 

of Greenland. in WMmx Airope. Mr. ,. 

During hla entire career Mr. Kraft lateat book is "Scandinavian Reu. 

rs^^'Z^'T^ Z s-sc^oTr- ^^ SioSTaisr £c:jrh.^b2s; ^^„^^^^^ ^ 



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AasMaat News Bditora 
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Uurr Hihbnt '61 

Damn 'U 


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Pnf.-A. r. 






NEW Toguc. N. y. 

Oollag a Pttb lUhara Raprcaantattva 

WMklr wiMB aluaaa an MM *»«■« Iba FUl and DMrtM •llalii «r 

•h inlwifc af BiwJihi OaflMa. AMnm tumn ii— Blaattwi tt Va MMar a^ «*- 
acMptlM laiMpljijMlii to dw Bulaaaa Maaacar af Ik* BmtMb PatS&lM CMH- 
psBT at tka aUtm Offaa hi Mm* 8aU. Ba«4ato Cakaga. Bia—wHt. «Sg». ■■• 
UrW aa aacaad (taaa laataf paM al tka paat oVI<a at BnoiawMu Mate*. Tka lak- 
arrtptiaB rata far aM yaar b law (94) Mlara. 


Why Rules Are Made 

It !• indeed unfortunate that the individual mtut often 
be aet up a« an example for the whole student body, in the 
wake of a fall frenzy, new to the Bowdoin campus, which in- 
cluded a Monday night water fight between Hyde and Apple- 
ton Halls and the sporatic crash of fire crackers and cherry 
bomb* amohf aweiy aifriit this week, the prowlinc sleuths of 
Mais l^ti tpprsiiffkde^ one person. 

After a meeting of the Student Judiciary and a review of 
that body's recommendation by the faculty, a pr«Mti|iant foot- 
ball player was suspended from the College. He %riU miss the 
Amherst-Bowdoin football ' game tomorrow and a week of 
rlass^s, ret»iminff to th« campus neitt Wednesday aftatlHMMi. 

It is ail too easy to f ationalize that the offanse was a minor 
infraction of the rule prohibiting the "possession or use of fire- 
crackers or other explosives" in the light of tlie imi>ortance 
of tomorrow's game at Amherst. 

To note that others liave obviously been tossing 'fire crack- 
ers from dorm windows without being caught or to recognize 
that one of Bowdoin's finest undergraduates has been dismissed 
from the College after his first violation of the dormitory rules 
is further rationalization of the basic problem. 

The dormitpry rule on fi-recrackers reads, "possession or 
use of firecrackers or other explosives is expready foibidden by 
the College and by State Law and will result in separation." 
Given th« circumstaikces surrounding the infraction af <his rale 
Monday night and the high spirit on campus backing the foot- 
ball team, we must commend the Student Judiciary for the w«y 
it discharged its responsibility. 

Student re^onsibility does not mean jrielding to student 
prejudice. The Judiciary had no other course but to invoke the 
separation clause of the dorm ruling. 

h is vnfortimBte that the football team will lose the ser- 
vices of its star and. And. it is unfortunate that lie will miss 
a wecJk of classes. But, it is indicative that -^e students and the 
College «re not willing to compromise, the rules and regulations 
for one individual. 

In tite short run e eryone suffers, but in the long run the 
decision of the Student J idiciary, upheld by the faculty Admin- 
istrative Committee, Aowj to everyone now concerned and any- 
one who may be concerned later, that the College rules will be 
enforced, regaardleKs of the offender. 

The Best So Far 

Of the people that saw Hal Holbrook, or more properly, 
Mark Twain last weekend, few will deny that the program was 
one of the best things to appear on Bowdoin's stage in some 
time. If not the best, one of the most enjoyable. 

It was unfortunate that so many students deairous of tick- 
ets were unable to obtain them, perhaps for future presentations 
of the same merit, more tickets may be allotted to college com-, 
munity, and fewer to the general public. 

Congratulations should go to Dan Calder, wfao, we under- 
atand, was the program's general coordinator. 

Witfk a beginning as good as last Saturd^ night's was, 
hopefully, the program of lectures and preaentations to be 
offered this year will be one of the ftnest in recent ycara. 

It la Qow a proven fact that people wHI turn out for a 
performer or performance of real worth. This aoair in part 
explain many half-filled houses in the past. 

CaHing All Writers 

It Vwuld be very traditional to say tliat LoacMknr and 
Hawthorne wrote fcr the Bowdoin Qdl during their under- 
graduate flays beta. It's almost too bad . . . but thay dsda't. 

The QaB df>«s. however, offer to tiw ytssMit Bowdoin 
student th^ oid|r opportunity on campus to publiah his original 
co m pasi l s rt M, In the past the QdR has pdhbhed aAtiom which 
Imwb BlHrtlMi fataky and stodeals altha with llMir «adBtic merit 
and matoM wiWag. 



Quahog Bay Treasure Chest Provides 
Researcli Station For Boivdoin Bidogtsts 


I— UH— Think This Has Gone Far Enough 

TBI8 YIAR'8 ORIENT ST AFT CARTOONIST. Ted Wentworth. has a graphic mind. A junior. TSd Is a 

of Zeta Psi wtio's two chief hobbles are skiing and drawing. 
9ttm week to week, Ted will comment on Itfe^ real and Imagined trom his box beside the masthead. His 
work will oeottnue to be a regular Orient leature. 

Tills week's UliaUratlon, a flsheye study of a recurrent undergraduate phenomenon. Is typical o( Ted's 

of West Ossipee, N. H., Ted has been "fooling around with this kind of thing for a long time." 
major who's career plans center around AdVerUalng after completion of his military obll- 


fhe cuuocgN, of s weekly cartoon featiire is new 1 o the Orient, atul is admittedly exiierimental. 'nie edlt- 
an hope that such a feature will prove an invaluable additloii to the wry style of editorial comment that has 
made the Orient nonpariel in Bowdoin Journalistic circles. Welcome aboard Ted. 

Park Your Car Mister? 

ky Mkdiael Wood 

Bowdoin, much like other centers 
of learning and culture, has a park- 
ing problem. Tills 1& only too ob- 
vious in the area near Winthrop 
and Massachusetts Hall. Students 
driving to class and parking on 
boti'i sides of the street next to 
Sills and Adams Hall create a bot- 
ttene(di. Lust year thore were over 
two- hundred cars on campus regis- 
tered to Bowdoin students. 

Ih the past few yean COUege 
parking tickets have been Issued to 
violators of no parking areas. The 
results of this have been devas- 
tating. The College has wasted Its 
money and the cars and drivers 
appear to be unalTected. 

Tl»e future Sa even mwe bleak. 
In the next few years, with the in- 
crease in the size of tlie College, the 
number of cars should Incrgfue pro- 

That's not all. There are more 
College programs and concerts plan- 
ned for the larger Collage. The 
situation will become mate acute 
when a larger number of visiting 
patrons of the arts and students 
begin attending such functions. 

Tlin-e's more still. In the next ten 
years, when the senior Center is 
llnaUy finished, there wlU be a new 

feature to the parking dtfTlcultles. 
All the seniors will live In an area 
that will have no major parking fa- 
cilities. This means ttvat an esti- 
mated eighty cars will have no con- 
venient place to park. 

However, all Is not Ice. "Hie ad- 
ministration has rdme n;> with a 
plan that might scdve the problem. 
iflM idea t that a huge parking 
kjt be constructed to hold all the 
cars of the College. The location will 
be next to the new soccer fleld, Just 
olT the Harpswell road. 

This is Just a short taxi ride from 
the center of the campus. Things 
are worse at Dartmouth where there 
are two huge parking lots at oppo- 
site ends of the campus. 

Bowdoin's lot will be fenced in and 
wiUAave a watchman on duty all 
the time. Parking in this area will 
not be compulsory, but parking will 
no longer be allowed on the road 
running through the center of the 
campus. This Includes in front of 
Maine and Moore Hall. To help per- 
suade the studenu that this is a 
good idea two $6.00 fines will be 
levied. After the third offense the 
car will be sent home. 

In order to defray the cost of 
building the student parking lot, 
the ragistraUon fee wUl be In- 
creased tO;600%, from M to 106.00. 

There is the alternative, how- 

ever, that all oars be parked In fra- 
ternity lots. TAtlortunateiy, nest 
houses aren't equipped bo park all 
the cars. TIm optimum number of 
cars a house should be able to Ikold 
Is twenty. 

It has been estimated that the 
cost for such a project would be be- 
tween $13,000 and tlfr.eoo. ICany 
houses wlU 1 ire to borrow money 
to constnKa such a pevwl parking 
arM. Each house could put up (600 
lUid borrow the remaining $1,000 
frem the College. 

' The registration fee would th«) 
be Increased to $6.00 or $104)0. This 
would be credited to the debt of 
the house. If the house lot is already 
large enough, a $2.00 registration fee 
would be levied on the car owners 
of that house. 

"Ifen Uving at the SetUor Center 
would be able to park their oars 
at the fraternity houses, thereby not 
altogether kieing contact with their 
tratemlttss, according to Dean 

|>ean Oreaaon recently pro p osed 
the above plan to a meeting of fra- 
ternity proldents. ITie opinion gen- 
erally Is that the latter alternative 
tM adopted. A committee of three 
tnose prasldsnts Is being formed to 
stady tto pnMem so that work 
ean begin on the one of the two 
propssalB by nsit sprtng. 

Undergraduates studying martae 
biology and oceanography have the 
advantage of a saltwater research 
station that few land -bound colleges 
in the nation possess. 

This facility, the Bowdoin Marine 
Station at Bethel Point, is located 
on a rooky premontoiy that Juts In- 
to Quahog Bay, one of the tsibu- 
tary waters of Caaco Bay, in Bast 

The waters and Inter-tklat skore 
senes of Quahog Begr and the 4eeps 
and broad resolns a( Its parent 
bay, are immSnsely rieh in the han- 
dreds of species and sub-species of 
water-supported life, all of which 
enthuse the aoologist and 8"me, the 
gourmet, says Professor Alton H. 
Oustafson, Biology Department 

TO list all the varieties of organ- 
isms, llsh, other aninals and sea 
plants or algae, including the edible 
delights such ss Mtiiters, crabs, 
clams and other seafoogs, that in- 
habit the shore and the tt>aya> would 
reqaire a pamphlet. ^ 

This wealth of sea life Is due 
primarily to the (rigid but fertile 
waters from the Arctic region which 
flow unceasingly beneath the sur- 
face from their sources in the 
northern ice. down along the 
Greenland shelf., past Newfoundland 
and Nova Scotia, skirting the .Bhores 
of Maine and infiltrating Its ^bagrs 
and coves, as the vast current passes 
south to eventual absorption in 
warmer seas. 

The Arctic water, super-cooled In 
winter so that its temperature may 
be below sero degrees Centigrade 
(S2 degrees ¥'ahrenheit), is the 
birthplace of countless billions of 
tons of plankton. Made up of 
hordes of miniscule animals and 
plants, the [dankton is the begin- 
!>au« "uf ^c oceanic food chain, ^x 
luuiieiise circular process in iviiivii 
the eaters successively become the 
eaten. Unking the smallest crusta- 
eean to the biggest whale. 

SdentLV iHH)blng of marine fauna 
and flora of the shore and depths 
of Casco Bay and its tributaries goes 
back more than a century. Among 
the early ooUectiona of speoinans 
taken in the area were the valuable 
<mes destroyed in the burning of 
the Museum of the Portland Society 
or Natural History during the great 
flre of 1806. Two famous naturalists 
of their time, Addison E Verrill of 
New Haven, Conn., and Professor 
Alpheus S. Packard, Jr., a member 
of Bowdoin's Class of IIBI, were 
among thw^e who explored tTssco 
Bay and the Gulf of Maine in oo- 
operatlon with the Ur.aied 
Fish Oomnjlasic-ci, In 1#W. 

"TtM gteat fund of W^^ogUial and 
hydragMptiie tnfamation that tias 
been compiled from Quahog Bay and 
the adjacent waters," says Profes- 
sor Gastafson, "givsn our mattne 
slatien tlw nseeawry baskground 
» pursue asOlsgleal atudiss of the 
nuniBiwu^ marine forms found there 
end to understand some ohanges 
takiiig place.*; These studies involve 
the relationship of organtsms to 
their environment. 

Binee the OoUage ~ aequlMd the 
BWrtne station stte in l$n. it has 
become Incrsasingly useful sa a 
teaching and research "tool." the 
Bowdoin biologist said. Its impor- 
tance to undergraduates is luider- 
llnsd by the fact that they can ob- 
tain live spedmeni with tlie sta- 
tion's boat and coDsctlon equipment, 
and thus do not have to depend 
completely on "pickled" spcKlmens, 
shipped in bottles from other 
sources, for their .laboratory work. 

Another developing function for 
the saltwater facility has b«Mn its 
use . in Bowdoin's Summer Insti- 
tutes in Marine Biology for second- 
ary sOkKil toMtiars, tlie tSMrth of 
which was held at the College this 
past summer. A strong factor in 
drawing InMitute participants from 
virtually every state in the union 
has b*en »h«» "«*lf.w(»t*r" attrtbutes 
to Bowdoin, enatriing the teacher- 
students to take part In field trips 
to the shore -and on the water. 

Thus, the marine station became 
a valuable adjunct to the Institute 
TTcrtc, Professor Qijstafson stated. 
both as a collecting headquartsrs 
for the specimens used in laboratory 
studies and as a demonstration site 
for techniques employed in ocean- 
ography and marine bkdogy. 

On a typical field uip aboard the 
station's 18-foot outboard -powered 
boat, usually skippered by Professor 

BtOnJiKu>t, Ot tii w«ic Ot -«to two oSm« 

participants would drag plankton, 
pick up algae, and other specimens, 
or collect samples of the bay bottom. 
Those collecting l^rdrographlc data 
could measitfe surface and sub-sur- 
face seawater temperatures salinity, 
depth, current, and se di mentation 

Aeouitical studies of fish and 
crustaceans, with a hyidrophone and 
tape recorder, will be made here 
under the direction of Professor 
Moulton, who is an internationally 
known authority <on this technique 
forHhe study of the biology and be- 
havior of undersea fauna. 

itesearches by Professor Moulton 
and Dr. IWrhnrd H. Backus of the 
woods Hole Oceanogrsphlc Uistt- 
tutkm (HI ttie effeets of man-made 
sounds tm the movements of 

pMhllrtHid in ISU by the MAtn* be> 
par^iaent of Boa and Bhora JMh- 
eri«8, luiVe been recognised as d 
pioneering effort in a Soviet ocean- 
agrai^iic book by A. I. TanM|T print* 
sd m 1966. ^ 

With recently aequlred Iaboia« 
tory equipment for radio ecotogy 
8tudief>, the marine blotaglsta will 
be chdoktng sea organisms for sny 
signs of absoqiUon of the radioac- 
tive fallout from nuclear bomb tests. 
Professor OustafBon said they will 
do this by following a radioactive 
Isotope through the food chain and 
metabolic processes oi the animals. 
Th«; radiation detaetkn apparatus 
will also be used for normal meta- 
bolic studies of HMrins forms. 

VteUtties at the Bethrt Point 
Marine Station Include a 7I-foet 
mobile laboratory, equipped with the 
necessary work counters, sinks, 
stoves and refrigeration units for 
professing speolmens, and two for- 
mer lobster storage tanks and salt- 
water pump for the keeping of 11^ 

The station site, which was the 
gift of Mrs. Harold Trowbridge Pul- 
sifer of Bb.^ Hsrpswell. is adjacent 
to the Uttle Ponds Wildlife Sanc- 
tuary, which was also established 
by Mrs. Pulslter on the family es- 
tate. Thus both (aouttles are avail- 
able' for ornithological as well aa 
marine and soological researches. 

Although, as Professor Oustafson 
says, marine biology studies at Bow- 
doin are aiaMd primarily at the 
training of students, the depart- 
ment has a long histcry of coopera- 
tion with the fisheries departments 
of the state and nation. Both Pro- 
fessors Oustafson and Moulton have 
worked closely with these ag«icles 
on such lengthy investigations as 
chell fish populatlwi studies, hydro- 

cial fisheries, the growth and preda- 
tion control of the round clam 
known as the quahog, a life study 
of European oysters transplanted in 
Boothbay Harbor, and others. 

"With only two non-commerctal 
marine research stations besides 
Bowdoin's along the entire coast of 
Maine," Professor Oustafson said, 
"there remains a great professional 
opportunity for students of both ' 
marine biology and oceanography. 
T)^e resources of the seas and uays 
of Maine are virtually incalculable 
and to be utilised to their fullest 
food potential, as otho- nations are 
now -attempting to do in the oceans 
of thp world, will require the maxi- ' 
nuun development of scientific ex- 
ploration and management ..of our 

Ornithologist Believes 
Birds Migrate By Stars 

How do birds "navigate" over 
thousands of miles of trackless 
ocean or over continents, by day or 
night, in their ages-old cyclM of 

The r«narkable abilities of the 
little feathered flyers will be dis- 
ouased Friday, Oct. IS, In an iUus- 
trated lecture at the College by Pro- 
fessor E. O. Franz Sauer, noted 
aookigist and ornithologist from the 
tmiverslty of Florida. 

BnUtled "Plying by the Stars: 
The MigraUon of Birds," the lec- 
ture wUl take plaoe at 8:15 pm. 
in Pickard Theater and wiU In- 
dude slides In color. 

A'ofessor Bauer's appearance is 
spGosored under the John Warren 
Achom Lectiu-eshlp, estaltlished In 
1M by Mrs. Achom as a memorial 
to her husband, a membor of Bow- 
doin's Class of urn. 

9n tn mK Sauer and his wife, 
■sooors M. Sauer, wtx> is also an 
omltbolagist, have spent mutg 
years Investigating the miysterious 
dkaettdn-flndlng powers of several 
apeoias of migratory birds. They 
kave foUawed the traU of the mi- 
grants from their nesting places In 
aortlwm Soandinavia to their win- 
tar tiavans in Sooth AfMca, haU 
a waid away, and uls w i i iid the 
liabtta of Ooldn Plovers in their 
kreedtng gnumgs on St. Lawrsnee 
laiMMl iu Uie Thaiag Aes near the 
AntkB CIrde. The plovem migrate 
to lakndB In the Hawaiian chain, 
making ftlgtats of ttouaendfi «( mUes 

fntnguad tag navlgatlanal "feaU" 

of the night-flying species, such aa 
the warblers, blackcaps, and white- 
throats, ProfesscM- Sauer began in 
1964 to test the birds' ability to 
ori«it thanselves by the stars. At 
the University of Freiburg, Ger- 
many, to which he was then at- 
tached, he built specially-designed 
coges for the birds, from which they 
oould only see the night skies. 

By timing his experiments to the 
known migration periods of the 
birds, he found they would respond 
to what they glimpsed in the sky 
by setting themselves in the direc- 
tion the various species followed 
on theh- mlgratoiy Journeys. 

Then professOT Sauer devised a 
more rigid test. He installed a cage 
in a large dome-shaped planetarium 
on the ceiling of which could be 
projected images of the star fwma- 
tions. By exduston of all other 
light, the birds were made to react 
<mly to the star Images. 

Repeated tests showed the Urds 
followed their migratory Instincts, 
pointhig in their weU-known flight 
paths when the projected star pat- 
terns corresp o nded with those of 
the specific geogr^hk: area and 
season of thv^ year in which the 
birds made their Journeys. 

When -false" star patterns, not 
conforming to the locale or time of 
f«Mi, were prajecied. the ioiius 
became c o nf i— d , flutterit« about as 
though loet. Bowswr. w^hen the star 
images were agvaooed or retarded 
for only ttte matteir of some hours 


Meehaakal Sendee — Tape-Up 
Boad Bervtoe 

DIAL 729-S14S 

Can Called For And Dettveied 
Bath Boad Bmnswlek, Matae 

Under New Managemeat 

partment, lewers plankton tow Into waters of Quahog Bay. Maine, as 
pr spa it s tm get boat under way when tow Is sebaMrged. Boat h Jest eft 
looatlaa eC Bowdola Marine SUtlon. (tStt) 

), Chalrmaa ef tke Bl eleg y De- 
Jaawa M. Mealten. at wbeai, 
Petal, Bast HarpsweU, Maiae, 

B» ( ■«•«» la Um wt of OTir-^tfain. 
Expert tnlmr*' wtmU f» k* ymnt 
No «wii»m«rt iMcSad. Fmrm a Cwapas 
Baxinf a«S aaanc rear frlm^ far 
fw. Mlt-tm»4»mm aaS nal pkyileBl 
StMB. CoarM* krachar* ■■* liawai 
<MM Mlar. Bans to: 
Ph/aical Art* Grm, SM Cliataa Straat 
H«B»atM4, Laag Iilaad, Naw Yadi 

"Wm |hhm Ihat a lascc nombcr of Oiidat w i fc i a «Hi aaib- 
mit mSMHaal to the QdO editors by the Nov 27 ^m^'fmt date 
(or the faS aditioa. A Haoker i» pfamnad iot ■nmH ThiiMdiy m 
7 p.m. iaXoaferance B of the Union. 

^'i lik» «a ace mai^r ^iKhm» fii* up for the %i| Ufa 


OFFICE woias:£Rs 






PH-8at. tteL n-U 


▼bMsat Prise — Dekra Piwst 

8aa.-MeD.-Tass. Oet. IS-M-U 

CIsatIa .C^asdinala 


We«.-Tkars. «M. M-lf 



The Meet Revealing Pfctare 
Bvtr Fihnedl 



'the WRONG 


tad SHOCUnt 

It Bcreasii Akoat The Paela 

of Life! 


In Nataral Oolerl 


A SeaSarveyl 









axMo M UMvnp nmmt bctbwctb 


n«DAV» OCTTOSfift It. 1963 

Notes And Lommeiu s 

How To Bury An Iron Horse 


By Jim Riley 

1'»>Mi iMv «M tiam; •« mlwi anmothtn* vou ncvir had. This may bn 
tn»r!Wrt MTwe ntofiv^ by tii new blook Sf ■»oim #own acro« the track*, 
direcUy acroM fiwn tfae old BrunBwtck nllKoU station, we inland tbe 
raUroad paaaenger service which has been discontinued on the Maine 
Osntsal (or tnoN than thus ysan. 

WlisK ttw new stow atand now. the stele Uvur store. eii4 a die- 
pount rood center, there were treea, fronted *f the old statkn perUnc lot. 

It wu snowing the first, and laat, time «» eUfived ofX a train in 
B f ie wt tl L . Bprlnt had begwn to Mew Yoik and we left Orand Central 
MiMfan and light topeeeta. 

By the time we reached Boston it was xaintng. We shared a cak 
(roin South SUtion to North BtaUon with four other people, each of 
whom, as It happened, paid the fare he would have been charged bad he 
baen rIMig In the taxi alone. 

It was St Patrick's Day in Boston. 1969, and North Station was Jam- 
med with high school kids In the city for the basketbaU tourney. Both 
of us, high school seniors ourselves, wandered around inside the station 
until the Iruiii for Portland was ready. 

The two coaches strung together wtfh a baggage, and several freight 
ears, were jammed. We ahered a seat with an old man from Porttand 
who expounded on the raUroad as a method of meeting people. He was. 
he told MB. living in his tenth Incarnation, having been an Indian priest 
In the last Ufe. He suspected that I had been a eea captain, and my travel- 
iHg companion a butterfly In our last stint on imUL' 

Modem Portraits On. Exhibit 
Jn Walker Museum Till Nov. 3 

The world, ha r<Mili«iil. sraa sukd by a hiddfn liiilii of iBllutiiitUl 
people who had absolute control ova- ^erythlng froin trade VUilobs to 
the dairy industry. 

The other remark he made that I remember distinctly was that he 
hag oondtaslve nroef irtie kUiad Unoetai. net, he was eOrey to dlscloae. 
Mm WlkM Boftth. aad tf true. It was, Instaad. tte Heuae at Dreyfn 
who plotted the pecatdont's death for bitem»tl«n^ flnaocial reaaoos. 
The evtdenoe lay in a trunk to which he made occaaionat reference, and 
whleb. from all I could piece together from his convefaatian, contained a 
gun whMi eeold shoot iMHdpiaesB yllhi, and the dkuB et Otesro. 

We left hbn at the Onion SUtion in PertlMd, t* -dln^peared into 
the V/rlMtiig snow at one and o( the- open ahad ungar erttleh Ike trains 
Btopprx and we boarded the alogle p as s e ngw .that ««iM take us te 
Bnav«w«'j4. It was nine o'clook. 

Ueeplte the train's heating waten. we oouM aee ear tarsath Jn the 
<dd faahloned ooach. AU the wsgr 4ip tttm New York we had traveled in 
relative modernity, aluminum and wtaker. uniferm interior datttration 
for moat raUroad pasaengor cars. This one had high chair -like aAtts, up- 
holstered In what might once have resembled red carpeting. And slat 
benches, not fltTyif«n»r to seaU in a San FYanclaeo cable car. 

The light flxtores suggested that' they might once heve been gas 
Jets, and there was a light green walneeotting, something I had Hoear 
seen in a raflraad car before. TYm snow whipped past the dirty windaw, 
and Mew Tork seemed a thousand mUee away. 

Snow was a foot deep at the end of the Ibie. We said goodtoye to an 
Indian with whom we had atnudc up a guarded oonveraatiOip. lie wns 
riding "up North" where ever that might be. 

Our loafora eniaefaed through the snow drifted aeroaa the station's 
platform. The entire trip had taken twelve hours. 

They tore the station down last year to make room fof the shopping 
colter. In the Age of the Trab). now gone forever, they use^ to add 
extra cant when Bowdoin was having a big weekend. Men Would line the 
platform of the old station, or stand Inside the heated waiting room. In 
groups of three or four. UapcotX coUalw turned up, sroeklng, talking, wait- 
ing for the train from Beaton. 

Someone, peering as far down the track as he eotfd see, would apet 
Um engine, « Its light, and the door of the waHteg roosr wmsld «»!«£ 
open, diaeharglng men, cigarette smoke and heat on to the platform as 
the engine arrived with its cargo of camel's hair coats, suitcases an<| girls. 

Ton can attu get to Brunawiuk. by Uua, iwiu aiSm tXiM get here for 
weekends, but K's Just not the same anymore. 

(Q afll from page 1) 

Kdi ioi ■ i a-(3hief Vaster 8. lltnli. 
iiv^ Psi, er to Alax BoaMing or 
Hen smth. both of meta IMtn 
Chi. AU oontrltoutkma wiU be re«d 
careful^ ^ the <)att board. Thoae 
works not selected for puMlcaUon 
WiU tie rgtumed with a written ««• 
tlqae. The QhBI win pubiklt Jta MD 
lesue before Christmas vacation. 

All students, freshmen or unnr- 
claasmen, are extended an invita- 
Uen te a QeU amoker in Confer-' 
cnce "B" on the oeeond floor e( the 
MoulK» Dnion at 7:00 p.m. Thura- 
day. October 34th. 1'his smoker is 
meant both for ttiose students who 
wmdd be interested in wortdng for 
the Qnai. as weU aa for those. who 
are .oooaMsrlng wurtrBntlBg their 
work. Freshmen and upperclassni< 
who have not been published in ti 
4|bI|I aie. MoMnded that on annual 
IHlse of $35 is awarded to an under- 
gtaduate sot pravioualy publiahed 
adigae eontributlon a faculty oom- 
nittee conMers moot signiacant. 


'hi»e Students Return From Washinf^ton 

$400,000 In Loans And Grants 
Given By Student Aid Office 

Aecordlng to statistics recently 
fjIwiiiM by Mr. Vhilip C. WUder. 
tte» Eilsnetor of Student Aid, 
$75,000 in grants was wwardod this 
noi to fifty-eight Treabmen, not 
Includhtg three National Merit 
Scholarship Finalists, and nearly 
$185,000 in grants was awarded to 
Upperclassmen, ensiuslve of the 
•BowXoin Plan Students, the IVavia- 
11 Scholars, and the sons of the 
faculty and staff. 

The Colege did not reo^ee the 
$104,000 Which it requested from 
the Government under the National 
Defend Education Act of 1958; only 
t«8,000 was Received under this 
program. Increased participation In 
this program due to the elimination 
of the loyalty uath, vm i:'>ven as 
the reason for the Oovemmcr't's 
failure to fill the full request. Mr. 

Wilder, however, said that the 
amount set aside in the College 
Budget baa not been lonl^red, since 
the Admiiiistratioa has allocated the 
needed funds to make up the dif- 
ference between the amount received 
and the amount requested. 

Aa a sign of the Administration's 
desire to help the students in every 
way possible, glSIKBBO bas been, 
granted this year in loans to..^> 
dents, as compared to iast year's 
figure M $125,000. 

Supplemenetary loans of nterly 
W!^oo were offered to mere than 
two-hundred Upperclassmen in 
addition to the $14,000 made avail- 
able to fifty members of this' year's 
Freshmen class. Ona ooHege-wide 
basis, one out of five students has 
taken out -a major lean, averaging 
about $300. each. 

tBtrds from page 2) 

bey>ond which they would normally' 
in the locaUtjr, the Wrds 
oampeiiBate for this discrep- 
jutcy and eventually work out a.oar- 
leet heeding. 

To. perform such bitricate orien- 
tAtioo, the birds have what oonws>- 
ponds to a time aenae, «* an "inter- 
nal^'clook," as Professor Sauer puts 
it, as well as an instinctive power to 
reeolve long-distance stellar navi- 
gation problems such as are faced 
by the navigators of ships or planes. 

In his experiments. Professor 
Sailer also proVfri UihI Uit- mittra- 
•xay instinct is an inherited quality 
of the birds. He did this by raising 
a group of birds in a closed, sound- 
proof chamber where they could 
r-e'th-T •nesm" n:isratory tracts from 
other "experienced" Mrds nor be a- 
ware of the changing segoons in the 
world outside. Yet when the mi- 
gratory seaeons arrived these birds 
responded with inner, restless urg- 
Ings of flight during the weeks 
when their species would Ik taking 
wing to far-off plaeeo. 

Among other researches. Prafes- 
Bor Sauer and his wife carried out 
a severai-year snidy or the oouih- 
west African Bush-Baby, or Oalago 
aenagalenetB, a low primate ttaat 
looks a good deal like the Austra- 
lian koala but is of a different order. 

Many of the reoulte of the scien- 
t4fie pair's tesearchea, including that 
of the African Bush-Baby, have 
l|een published in se^tlfic Journals 
and brought out in pamphlet form. 
Professor Sau«- has also written ah 
article on Celestial Navigation by 
Birds for "Sclentlfle American. " 

A native of Mannt«eim, Germany, 
Professor Sauer grew up in the 
mack n>rest region, where he ac- 
quired an early interest in the 
habits of birds and animals. He 
studied aoology and the physical 
aclences at the Universities of Frel- 
bqzg and HeideHwrg. Before Joining 
the (acuity of the University of 
Florida, he was a memt)er of the 
nfttural sotonce fa:ulty ct Freiberg. 

f^pve.iiml ,4iB«e oenkMn who spent 
9. C„ aa^Uticai interns. Left U, right arr KelMrf K FiUi" " " 


the tuf'V'itT in ^SasWag 

ander, and PaiM M. 'Cehsgi, tewtaten, Biatee. 

i«)Ui', Jr., nonaid O. Ales- 

Three studeBte 'Who spent the 
summer in the -natieii's capital as 
peUtical interaa have returned to 
rMie^ «nsiiiienti wiiii their saperi- 
enoes In the "^ower eenter ef the 
country," a^ one of them pu'i K. 

The three, all seniors a'e David 
M. Cohen. Donald O. Ale:^nder and 
.Bsbsrt 2. ftank, Jr. 

Col ?n served in the otfioe of 
U. S.. Senator B^un4 S. Muakie 
(D-Malnc), Alexander in the of floe 
of U. S. Oepresentative William H. 
Bates (R> of the Sixth Maaaachu- 
setts Congrr sional District, and 
Fcank in tor ^.'fice of Joa^ C. 
Wheeler, DtiMtor of the Offkx of 
Qtmaom. Ti'Ami. Iran. Cynrus and 
Ctj^TO Affairs in the Agency for 
lUiefiHitRinBl t^^eiepiiiWH. Mr. 
Wheeler, a member of Bowdota's 
Class of 1948. Is the originator of 
the "Bowdoin Iian" ""Stem Which 
enables y >uths from turelgn cotm- 
tries to study at American colleges 

Cohen said he did political re- 
sewch, wrote press raleasea, and 
did other chores he was assigned 
to in. the busy Muakie ' jart'rB 

He became "interested in tne 
Civil Rights Bill arguments which 
were raging nn Capitol Hm." he 
said, and attended many se':olons of 
the Senate Judiciary Oommittee 
irtilch was considering the Public 
Accommodations Section of the 

AAed what impressed him most In 
Washhigton. Cohen replied: "It wee 
the Judicial attitude of many of 
the Senators wiko dlscuwed serious 
questions concerned with the ClvU 
Bights Bill, in contrast to the vnall 

number whose points of view were 
purely emetionail." 

"I felt a very strong sense of the 
ptillUval power centered in the 
Senate," Cohen stated, "to such ex- 
cent that by com|yuriaou the House 
looked like a State Legislature." 

This might be due, he said, te 
tha fact. that manv Senators iiasw 
longevity in their iMsts as com- 
pared to Representatives, wtaii^ 
lends them a rioaaure of digntty 
not so apparent in the.' Houae. 
''Also," Oohen stated, "the rule of 
unlimited debate in the Senate, 
contrasted to the flve-minute rule 
in the House, gives the Senators 
,more time for a Judicious approach 
to prooiems." 

Coh«*n also Inyeitlgsted thf Pas- 
aamaquoddy Tidal Power Projogt in 
connection with an honors proloet. 
In delving into "Quoddy." he seanai- 
ed the Senate library where he 
found surveys had been made for 
the project ear'v )n the eentuiy. 

Alexandei '-aid he found hie ea> 
p«*ien- X m Congressman Bates' 
of .00 "most rewarding." He said he 
wtinessed "considerable, conmso- 
tion in the hall caused by dall 
Rights pressitfe groups who 
calling on Representaihre : 
Clayton Powell," whose office was 
Just across from Hepresent^tt v e 
Bates' quarters. 

Alexander was able liK aMentt 
House Judiciary Committee hear- 

bigs *-on the OttvU Rights BUI, as 
mag ' aa daflbeialMnB on mUttary 
pay rMses and dafermenU bold 1^ 
the House Aniied Servicer Coui- 
mitfbe, of which Congressman Bates 
is a ■ nnnibfr. 'Die Massaehusetts 
Oohgressnian Is also a memt>er of 
the JMnt Atomic Committee, but 
fta iiiahni wnrii etoaed m-MmVem- 
doln student, be said- 

"Aside from the' tertlflc heat," 
Aleiandtr stated. "M^aahington is a 
beaiitirul a%. I found^ it stimulat- 
ing and the Congressmen I had con- 
tact #ltn or mm in action aU had 
theep#iB|H«net "oT Idgh oompet^nBo." 

Alexander said he did raeearcb 
on laglilaticm and topk care of oor- 
resputipnice iu Utt - oSiCt Of t-he 

Ooncccffi^ngn. . - 

Vran^ fwvlng m the aid center, 
•Bid he wps "strwok by the reaOr 
InOredible nombdr of people- in- 
.yolved in the central government." 
With the mulUirttcatlen of depart- 
nunta, bureaus, committees and 
their JnaumeraHle suMttfMoM, •% 
Is Burprising ihat things get 4Wne 
with any dcgMf of eflloiency, but 
they dote apMeof all -the red tepe," 
hesalfl.*; , . 

Amdnt'Ulp illttea in .the agency, 
IFtank aud, be aoawerod queries 
from Congressmen on various as- 
naots nf .the work of the aid and 
dklnMaieh on thelaw under wliioh 
ttiti V. 8. aends 8uri»)u<< commodities 
to undOrdev^oped hatlons. 


"The Artist's Mother" by Alberto GiacomettI is one of 00 portraits now 
on display in the Walker Art Building. The exhibition of modem portraits 
opened the fall and winter season at the aseesiiiii. As in the past, Bow- 
doln's museum has attracted prominent exhibits of major artMo. One ef 
the most interesting aspects of the preseai display ore portraits of fa- 
mous figures of the late 19th and %Oth oentiiriea created by seme ef the 
most celebrated artists of the era. 

"Portraits." an exhibition of the 
work of foremost modern American 
and European artists, opened the 
fall and winter season at the Walk- 
er Art Building today. 

Marvin S. Sadik, Curator of the 
Museum, said the show includes 
more than go examples of portr«4- 
ture in oil, drawings, prints, and 
sculpture. It will continue through 
, Sunday, Nov, 3, and will be open to 
the public without charge. 

The works in the show were se- 
lected from the collections of The 
Museum of Modon Art in New 
York, Mr. SadUt said, l^iey repre- 
eent a cross-section of some of the 
important art produced during the 
past 75 years. 

"The exhibition will denonstrate 
a wide variety of stylistic approaches 
to portraiture which are character- 
istic of the different schools of mod- 

Pres. Coles Conducts 
Service In Honor Of 
Dr. Carl Robinson '08 

Preeldent Coles conducted a Mem- 
orial Service in the Chapel Tueaday 
for Carl MierrUI Robinscm '06, MJD., 

Dr. Robinson, whom President 
Oblee described as "one of the lead- 
ing surgeons of New England," died 
thia past August 36 at the age of 

For the past twenty-three yean 
he served on the College's Board of 

A member of the Theta Chapter 
of DKE. he gradtuted omaasa oaai 
tauMto in 1908 after having boon 
elected to Phi BeU Kappa in bla 
Junior year. 

I^pon graduati9n. Dr. Roblnsan 
entered Harvard Ifedioal Behool 
tmsn which he received his Doctor 
of Medicine degree. 

During W(H-ld War I, he served as 
a member of the Amy Medleal 
Corps. Rom 1913-30, Dr. Roblnsan 
served on the faculty of the Maine 
Medkal aoioai. m mo, he was 
eleoted a fdlow- at the Amoriean 
OoOoge of Burgeons sosd 4hen want 
on to serve on the staffs oC the 
Centnd Maine Oeneral Koeplta) and 
Mercy Boopltal in Tortland. 

In IMOi the College awarded him 
an hoiiarikry Dnctcar of aelanoe de- 

em art." Mr. Sadik stated. "TTte 
styles I'spreiei^tsd rsage from Poot- 
ImisiBSteilsBi, Onbten, and ttgirae- 
sionism to the rigorously represen- 

An interesting a<q>eet of the show 
win be Qw portnd4 "I famous flg- 
urstef the kUe iSia and 98(h «e»- 
tiates «hi<^ were ereated by aome 
of the moot celebrated artiats of the 

The exhibit will aeonpf three gal- 
leriee m xne Museum, wmcn wiii be 
open from 10 ajn. to noon and 3 
to 4 pjn. Monday through Satur- 
day, and 3 to 4 pjn. on Sunday. 

Anaong the works to be displayed 
are an oil portrait of the artist's 
mother t>y Alberto aiacometti, a 
contsmporary Italian painter and 
aeulptar; a bronae head by 8h- Ja- 
cob ^Ktein, an ofi by Augustus 
John, a bronae portrait ot John 
Marin by Qaston Lachalse, a bronge 
portrait by Marino Marinl, a pen 
and ink portrait by Matisse, an oil 
by Modlgliani, a self-portrait in 
tempera by Oroaco, a Picasso draw- 
ing, an oil painting by Diego Rivera, 
a portrait drawn by Larry Rivera, 
an oil by Edouard Vuillard, and a 
portrait etchbig of Dr. Qachet by 
Vlneent Van Oogh. 

Progress Jn the Bell System> 

Painting Missing 

A valuebto painting taken fn»n 
the AMU Bouse Is the only artldo 
still missing after a genwal raid 
over the weekend of Sept 38-30 
noted oomposlte piatnros and furni- 
ture tnm asfwel iratcnity hauses. 

Composites taken from Beta Psl. 
Kappa Sigma, Sigma Nu, and AKO 
were retunied Weteeoday feilewing 
a warning of poHoe actton by aiu- 
dent Council pneldent, Pete Seavar. 

Th$ Bea Houee flag taken last 
Ivy Weekend has not yet returned. 
Fraternity offioera have called in the 
Brunswisk polloe who are presently 
wM tlB gon the theft. 



Progress tflkes numy 4n|MB<lii'tlie Bell i 
the shapera ait young meiv Mt unNke yewrteK, Impettent 
te make thi i i .-lwppea.fgr their eompanies end UieimelMW. 
There are lew pl e n es w he w ineti rertteamess is mere wnI* 
«emed er nw i u i l Bwe ^B l i e Iwt - gre eii mf i i Bwi he i ln ii i k 

@ Ban Telephone Companies 

1. What's the reetter, no appeMtr? 

I Imve more important things 
to think uf than food 

2. Wonied abowl esami, huh? 
No, about fStttn| old. 

8. You're klddlnj?? 

Not at all. I'vereaohoda 
aoilestone today. I'm 21. Tlie 
days uf my youth havefeWBi 


The ago of responaiblbty. 
Is upon me. 

S. How come you're not a 
of the Drama Chib? 

Already my father's 
taidag shout my being 
"iielf-supporting.'' I tee 
reiiponsibllitiei sB around 
■oe - wife, children, 
lawn, leavas. --' 

eare of respoasibMes. It.ooa 

provide for your family, your 
aiUfSM.lfce Idds' eduoatts«r 
... evenmild a sizable 
ieUrenont fund for yoo. 

>i^lM «l>giod>pagM» 


For infmuiatfaa lliaiil Uvteg 
Fur in^f^nnation abeat 
Ptacemrat OMoec. er wille to' 

The Epuimm Lffe AMurance Sedcty e( tfie VnMed 

Uome Office: 1£8S Ave— eo£4he<|w|rii.Neer3fo»fc \3UL^. 


-f'^-i..--- •r v-lr!^'T--r- ' 




Varsity Eleven Crushes Cardinals; 
White Booters Suffer 5-1 Defeat 

The Big Test Tomorrow 

Qowdoin'a football prospects ar« looking brighter at this 
fUge of the seaaon than they have in several years. Certainly 
the se«son is still young but the victories over both Tufts and 
Weslejran were encouraging. However the team left this morn- 
ing for Amherst and a meeting with the Lx>rd Jeffs and their 
ever dangerous scoring threat, halfback Bob Santonelli. The 
Bowdoin defense after containing the Wesleyan Cardinals for a 
net rushing yardage of nine yards will have their hands full with 
Santonelli and his 5. 1 rushing average. Santonelli presenU a 
twin threat in that he not only leads his team on the ground 
but is also one of Wayne Kniffin's prime receivers. 
« • • « 

Polar Bear linemen will be outweighed by slightly more 
than twenty pounds. Co-Captain Ray Battocchi. a 2 1 7 pound 
guard, will be leading the Jeff's heavy and experienced line. 

The two most recent games have created good spirit on 
campus. We hope that as many as possible will make the trip 
to western Massachusetts to give support to Coach Corey and 
the varsity eleven. 

* a « « 

Congratulations are in order for Coach Sabe's Harriers 
who brought home victory for the first time in five years against 
St Anselro's last Saturday. However tlie croM country team 
was hit with a crucial injury which will result in the loss of Gary 
firasor for the remainder of the season. Captain Babcock would 
like anyone who thinks he could make a contribution to the 
team to contact either him or Coach Sabaateanski. This week 
the team faces a stiff test against Amherst on the latter's home 

The White booters naove to Springfield tomorrow to face 
the powerful Maroon squad that handed them a 9-0 loss at 
Pickard Field last year. The team lost 3-1 against Wesleyan 
last week. 

The Polar Bean will hsye their : ■ 

work cut out tor them. Sprlngfleld 

Is currenUy rated as one ot the top SaJlofS Ooeil SeaSOH 
New England teams, having lost •*«"•*"* wp^ii ^«a«wii 

only to Williams last year. (They • . i^ . .■ 

tied Wesleyan ) TomoiTow dt Dartmouth 

Beats Ont-hasUed 


MUc« Haley (Maine) 
.bicjk Aube (C(riby) 
Tom Carr (Bates) 
Brent Keene (Maine) 
Peter Wagner iC6U)y> 
Jotm Yuslcls (Bates) 
E%ul SOule (Bowdoin) 
Al Ityaii (Bowdoin) 
BUI Parley (Bowdoin) 














PASSING (Mtatanam sf M yards gained) 

PiiySr Attempts Camp. Ave. 

Dit* BsrYftrwy (M«ln*» "*••*" 

Bob Harrington (Bowdoin) 30 IS .600 

Kim Miller (Colby) 31 13 419 

Dick Robbat (Colby) 37 7 .188 

BUI MacNevin (Bates) 13 4 308 



PASS EECEIVINO (Minlmiwi o( B« yards gained) 


Bruce, Waldman (Colby) 
Jtan MacAllen (Bowdoin) 
MUte Haley (M|tne) 
Jtm I4mbert (Colby) 
BlU Matthews (Bowdoin) 


Paul Planchon (Bates) 
Ray Austin (Maine) 
John, Cookaon i Colby) 
Jim MacAUen (Bowdoin) 
Frank Drlgotas (Bowdoin) 



















SCORINO (Minfanaoi af S puinto acored) 

Player TJ>. 

Paul Boule (Bowdoin) 3 

Bfuca W^Mman (Calbir> 3 

Jbn MacAUen (Bowdoin) 3 

BUI George (Colby) 3 

Mike Hkley (Maine) 3 

Dick DeVamey (Maine) 3 

Tbm Carr (Bites) 3 

Barry Smith (Bowdoin) 

Al l^an (Bowdoin) 1 

Bill Matthews (Bowdotn) 1 

Bin Perkins (Maine) 1 

Roger Boucher (Maine) 





















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aa well as produce it . . . 

Our long experience in producing, the folloMring and other 

kinds of printing for Bowdoin men can show you short 

cuts in time and save you money. 



Pid K. Ntvw Rob«rt W 

Friniers Of The Orient 

If the booters expect to better 

College sailing team wUl open its 

their record, which now stands at ^^ **" schedule by cmpetlng in 
1-1. they wUl have to show consid- ^^ Northern New England Bttet 
erable more hustle than was dem- Ji?'' t*^* f""^^"^ «; ^* »«*'" 
onatrated In the contest against ]^„?.^,J^°^!:.„t*u.!?i.*,.^i 
Wealeyan last week. 

The game started on a rather un- 
happy note for the White as the 

mouth CoUege sailing basin in Han- 
over, N. H. 
Bowdoin is also planning to enta 

Pat On The Back 

CoDgnihilations this wmIc go to Jim MacAllen who in 
tlif p^t two gwiMs h«s caucfat five^ passes for 131 yards and 
three toocbdowns. The extra effort Jim has shown time and 
•gain on die field hsw been a major factor in die MKCCSsfnl 
oi^fnfivf fffortf of Coach Corey's squad to date. 


BUSHING (Bdntannm of 56 yards gained) 

Cardlnato were awarded a penalty "»* ^ ^^"^ °{ ^/'^°°?^^ 
kick to the first minute of the game »^t^«»- ^ ^^ f '^'^^ O"*"* 
which was sucoesafuUy cashed by j^J^f^ *" ,.^** .V 1u 5**^' 
InsWe Pete Slpples. ^^- '• ^* ellmlnaUons wlU decide 

A similar call In the Card's own .y,,mhy Oct. 36-27. 

The next varsity meet wUl be the 
inronhal Maine Championships, at 
the University of Maine in Orono 
Oct. 13. 

The rest of the varsity team 

area alTorded Bowdoin "s (jerry tMes- 
ler a simQar successful shot on goal 
to even the score, 1-1. '^ 

For the rest of the half the White 
defense, though pressed almost con- 
stantly, was able to stave off all 

Bub.!«iu«it. Pt.t*rk« until the cloa- "'^^ »" t™I*y events. The squad 

ing mhiutes when Sipples again *"» ™« « Massachusetts insu- 

wormed his way through to taUy t"*f °^i^jl°°'2?'' "°V ^'^ '" ^ 

his second goal for Wesleyan. SchcU Trophy. The following week- 
end wiU see the varsity competing 

Second Half Disaster jq the team race championships 

The Kecoiid half kickoff whistle for the Fowle Trophy al a meet 

came with the game still up for which will probably be held at M.IT. 

grabs, but the surging Card offense Among the returning skippers are 

finally began to wear on the Bear ggnior lettermen CharUe anerson 

defense. Early in the third quarter g^^ oave Mechem, who combined 

they broke through to register num- their talents to give Bowdoin the 

b**" 3- Jan T. FYlls Trophy in a 13-college 

After this setback Bowdoin's of- field at the New l&igland 

fense relaxed. Wesleyan .scored two Htat4> Tnt«niectional Regatta last 

more goals to end the contest, 5-1. May. It was the first victory In this 

Bowdoiii kiai. wttj K»ir» Au the eyent by a Nfw Enjland coU<s? tn 

first few minutes of the first period four years. 

as they allowed the visitors to dom- ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_ 
Inate play in the mldfleld area by 
giving up head balls, kick-lna, and 
Cardinal goal kicks. 

A happy Parents Day crowd last Saturday saw a confident 
Polar Bear eleven take the field againat the Middle 'own Con- 
necticut speciea of Ccurdinal. The impressive victory over Tufta 
the weekend before however had not completely dispelled some 
pre-game doubts aa to the outcome of the Wesleyan tilt. Bow- 
doin's pass defense had not been tested at all at Medford. There 

was also a possibility of certain was forced to give the ball up on 

weaknesses in the light Polar Bear downs on their own twenty five 

line. This was on Priday. By 3:40 yard line. With eleven seconds to 

Saturday afternoon any doubts of go in the half Coach Corey im- 

this sort had been done away with mediately called on the kicking 

by the detennlned efforts, both of- talents of Barry Smith whose 

fenslvely and defensively, ot the thirty-six yard boot set the score 

varsity eleven. at 17-0 Bowdoin at haUtime. 

Bsrly in the opening period an Blarly in the third quarter a fair 

alert Bill Mlnnls scooped in a catch violation gave Bowdoin the 

Wesleyan fiunble on the visitors ball on its own thirty -eight yard 

forty-five yard line. On the very line. Paul Soule picked up a first 

next play quartert>ack Bob Kar- down on a draw play. A i)er8onal 

rington pltdied to speedy ha(f- foul on Wesleyan gave Bowdoin a 

back Al Ryan who turned the first and ten on the Cardinal's 

comer around left end. Tony Tar- thirty. With fourth and three Har- 

bell shook some feathers from the rington once again hit MbcAIIni 

only Cardinal between Ryan and for a twenty-three yard touchdown, 

paydlrt and the score was 6-0. Smith's kick left the score at 24-0. 

Throticbout most of the second Minutes later Bowdoin took over 

quarter neither team couM muster the ball on their own thlrty'flve. 

much of an offensive thrust. With With Harrington at the wheel the 

about two minutes remaining in the Pcriar Bears rolled to the Wesleyan 

iutif , hustiing right tackle Tony Tar- ten in twelve plays. The Wesleyan 

bell pounced on a Prank Drlgotas defense held and Bowdoin was 

punt that had bounced off the chest forced to givp iq> the ball. On the 

of the Wesieyuii deep luaii. Tlila next play Frank Xirigolaa brought 

gave the Polar Bears first and ten down Cardinal quarterback Mark 

on the Wesleyan thirty-six yard Creed in the end aone adding two 

line. Two plays later the ball was points to Bowdoin's tally, 

sitting on the same hash mark. xn the final quarter with about 

With third and ten, Harrington three minutes left in the game 

r!!''"* '^uH'^H^l^^J^J^ ^^: Bowdoin had a third and six on 
Allen whose little extra effort and 

sure hands gave the home team iU ">« Wesleyan forty-one. Sopho- 

second touchdown. The conversion more (luarterback Ralph Johnson 

ball-carrying chores went to Paul sailed a thirty yard pass to Bill 

Soule who dived through for the Matthews who raced into the end 



By Dick vanAntwerp 

The Kappa Slgs, sporting a 3-0 
mark lead League "A" with the Sig- 
ma Nus, at 3-0, in a virtual tie for 
the lead. The Kappa Slgs are 
scheduled to meet Sigma Nu next 
Tuesday in what will be the biggest 
game for both teanu this season. 
The CU Psia with a 2-1 record are 
also a club to watch in the hotly 
contested league "A". 

In lisague "B' the Betas and tba; 
Psl Vb are deadlocked for the, 
league lead with 2-0 marks. Psl U' 
was scheduled to meet the Oekes 
yesterday. A Deke win would place' 
them in a tie for second place' 
whereas a win for Psl U would put' 
them in first place with a 3-0 mark;' 

League Standings 


League 'V' 





Pet. ■'**" 




Kappa Sig 


1.000 BeU 



Sigma Nu 


1.000 Psl U 



Chi Psl 



.666 A.D. 







500 Deke 





.000 DelU Sig 





.000 Phi Delt 



two pointer. 

zone for Bowdoin's final score. Fred 

Bowdoin kicked off with very ,.,... . . .v 

near to two minutes rematalng in «*^»*>** *^^»Pt ^ ^^ conversion 

the half WMleyan. attempUng fo<ir ^""ed and the game ended Bow- 

kmg bombs, fidied to connect and doUi 32, Wealeyau 0. 

Hayrtde Parties 

Includes large bnllding for 
parties and dancing — won- 
derful fun! 


Desert Bead Freeport 

Phone 865-66M or 865-4972 

Beat Amherst 

Polar Bears Jump 
To 5th in Lambert 

Bowdoin has moved up from 
eighth position to a fifth place tie 
in the latest balloting for the sev- 
enth snnual Lambert Gup, etnWp- 
matic of Bastera small college foot- 
ball supremacy. 

The new ratings, announced 
Wednesday show that Bowdoin is 
tied with Trinity at 44 points out of 
a possible 10. 

Delaware is at the top of the 
small college standings and Amherst, 
Bowdoin's opponent tomorrow, is 
in second place with 7.4 polnt«. 

The Polar Bears have upset Tufts 
26-6 and blanked Wesleyan 32-0 in 
their two games. Amherst has de- 
feated Springfield 23-15 and Am«1- 
can International 41-16. 

Standings in the Lambert Cup 
competition are computed aa the 
basis of voting by a selection com- 
mittee of coaches, sportswrlters and 

Harriers Down St Anselms ; 
First Victory In 5 Years 

On Saturday October 5 a small; 
but determined cross country team- 
defeated St. Anselms 25-31. It was 
the first win for (Toach Sabastean-, 
ski's Harriers in the last five years. 
The squad was paced by Captain' 
Bert Balwock and sophomore Tree 
Howe who was never seriously 
challenged over the three and three, 
quarter mile course at the Bruns- 
wick Naval Air SUUon golf course.; 
Babcock and Howe took first and 
second respectively. Following these 
two for the Polar Bears were Gary 
Brasor (fourth), Tom Chamberlain 
(seventh), and Chris Relchert 



"When James Baldwin voicts, not 
bit privttt agony, not bit txptri- 
*nct 41 i$ MM tohtct or add to our 
tradition, but a tuddtn dtsirt to 
d0tUroy that wbola tradition, Ibtn 
U'« matt bavt tbt (ouragi to dt- 
jtnd tbt Utah vt bavt, pirbaps, 
not livtd up to, but only bnewn to 
bt (rnt. It tabu a tpteial couragi 
to btar tvitntii in tbit laay: to 

oppost a btlltr 
m tbt ttrvitt 
of « hottar 
crtai tbau 



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Well Known Bowdoin Vocal Group, When You Open Either A 

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Here's a wonderful opporfunify to add fo your record 
library — FREE — this great new recording by Maine's own 
Medaiebempsters. "The Meddies," augmented double quar- 
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The Oldest Continuously PuUislied 



College Weekly in The United States 


>BER 48. 1963 

r.UMBER 9 

Kappa Sigs Host Faculty, Gov. Reed 

ieaoMvey 0.1^.^0 gg^^ Petitioii A Movc To Refomi 

Blasts Mass Media Rpr 
Uneducated Citizeni 

n Fraternity Social Regulations 

TmI p. SUvey of Uw 
SpoMken Burmu, the Cnt 
of the faU aemMtcr at 
Political Fonun, spoke latt 
day night on the subject "The Il||ht 
to Know and How to Find Ou^' 

Mr. Sllvety, wbo also addnifMd 

BETA PETITION Support Given By Other Houses 

Preaent soci«l rule* at Bowdoin College provide that women 
the Forum laK year, said that '^- .re not to be upstairs in fraternity houses after 6 P.M. This 
dersthndlDf based on knowledge tt sUtement is a proposal that those rules be liberalized to allow 
the essential ingredient" tor todi^y's that mixed groups of students and their dates be allowed up- 

Through Near-Unanimous Votes 

and was paiised 
majortty" In 

by a 

nlty houses 

Copies of the petition were cir- 
culated b}- head of the BeU com- 
mittee. Joe Tarbcll, to all house 
presidents on Wednesday and the 

members are active In the service of 
the State. 

THE GOVERNOR AT BOWDOIN — Gov. John H. Reed (left) accepts a framed engraving of 1S07 BMrdoin 
CoUege eampua from George C. Eliades, Jr. '64, President of Kappa Sigma Fraternity. At right, ioinfaic in 

appUttse. Is President Cotes. (Bowdoin Cellegs News ServiMPhSte) 

Governor John H. R««d said last standing a^oge attracts so many noted that many Bowdoin Faculty 

night that the people of Maine "are students from outside our state." 

very j>roud of Bowdoin College and Aaterting that "it is always a 

our other flne private institutions pleasure to join with the future 

of highfr learning." leaders of our country," Oovcmor Oeorge C. BHades, President of 

The Governor spoke at a dinner Reed told members of Kappa Sigma the Rttternlty, presented the Gov- 

••'*«* "f *~»»«t^ »»««MJia vs >n/>n» mki ii, la »6»y Apin opi MHc uu>i jruu uo mfiut wiui «» auuvemr oi uie occa- 

Bowdom Faculty "for its contribu- honor tonight to the good people sion — a hand-colored engraving of 

tlons to higher education In the who are responsible fw the high the Bowdoin campus as it appeared 

Stote of Maine." quality of the instrucUon here at in IWt. 

"We are especially proud of Bow- Bowdoin." The invited guests included the 

dotn," Mid the Governor, "because The Governor congratulated Presl- Governor, Prefldent and Mrs. Coles, 

of the large number of undergrad- dent Coles for "the conslt^tently ex- members of the Maine Executive 

uates from Maine who are studying eellent education" which young peo- Council and their wives, and mem- 

here on your beautiful campus, and pie obtain at Maine's oldest insti- bers of the Bowdoin Faculty and 

we are also proud that your out- tutlon of higher learning. Re«d also tbslr wives. 

stairs in the fraternity houses during the following hours 
8 P.M. to 12 P.M. every Saturday night, 
12 noon to 12 midnight on weekends of home football 

games, ^m^ 

12 noon to closing time on Homacoming iuid HofliPmrty 

Chaperones would be r«M|uired on Homecoming and House- 
party weekends; this requires no change in policy. On other 
weekends, men who are entertaining guests would be required 

to leave their doors open. In all c as e s, the fraternity presidents votes were taken, in most cases, thkt 
«fbuld be responsible for enforcing these rules. evening. The vote reprnenU the 

This statement was developed by a committee of studenU closest approach to unanimity in 
at the Beta Theta Pi House. They believed the present social ""' student body that anyone can 
, . 11. 1 -T-i remember. The copies of the petl- 

ruies exercise unreaaonabie restramt on students, the upstairs uoq were returned to the BetSA 
said, "One can have fadts and ^m rooms are usually designed for entertaiping guests. These rooms with many expresslottt of approval 
not have intcmaUon; UUormatJon ^^ ^^j ^^re or less wholesomi than the downstairs rooms; ^ ™°*Jl«' " f ^ '" "»«=' wording, 

... ■ 1 i./r r 1 • by Tarbell feels that the petitions 

they simply provide a different atmosphere and environment importance Ueir in the support shown 

which should be permitted college students. for the general Idea rather than 

The undersigned fraternity presidenU represent their houses to any of the specifics. 

as having approved this statement : 


Communication is Important In 
the right to know, he asserted. Stat- 
ing, "Isn't It wimderful to know 
how to read?", Mr. SUvey added 
that because of today's technolo^- 
cal sltuatltm. "Tou don't have to 
read or be near to know what Is go- 
ing on." He then questioned, "Is to- 
day's means of coaununlcatlon Ef- 
ficient to let everytxKly In the coi^- 
try know?" i 

Quoting Howard K. Smith, ^he 

In a move to correct a long-standing sore point among the 
Bowdoin student body, the Beta house this week circulated a 
petition requesting changes in the college's arehais social by-laws. 
The measure was approved unanimously in eleveh of the frater- 

Is factfl In relationship to e^h 
other." I 

The only way w« can get facta is 
by communication. Mr. Qllvey pomt- 
ed out that of the seven typesfof 
conununlcatlon — newspapers, 
and pamphlets, magazines, the si 
mottcm pictures, radio and televi- 
sion — only two books and ttie 
stage, are not controlled by tJtet 
part of society which Is against an 
educated cltteenry. "Hie other Svt 
media do not want the cltiMuiy 
to "find out," he said. 

An example of this deficiency In 
the Ave media was Cuba. Mr. 811- 
vey said that either the Ignorance 
or the dishonesty of our newspaper 
reporters caused Cuba to "go O^la 

t Pulitzer Prize-Winning Editor '•'•"""' °' '"^■'** 
To Receive '63 Bowdoin Prize of Bowdoin Draws Near 

Hodding Carter, Pulitzer Prize-winning Mississippi editor PreparaUon is now underway for 
and publisher, will be awarded the Bowdoin Prize, most distinc- December 8 when Bowdota appears 

five honor conferred by Bowdoin, at a Quinquennial Convoca- 
tion on Thursday, Oct. 3 1 , 

President Coles will present the In a letter previously Informing 
award at noon in ceremonies at ^ ^I^ f" *"* selection for the 
» ^ .. .^ . ,™. « .. Prlae, President Coles said: 

Plckard Theate;-. The Convocation ..'ry,it^'^^^„,„„.. ,. ^^ 

WUl AJfeot Only Hoasss 

The measure. In its present form, 
will apply only to the fraternity 
houses themselves, smce the com- 
mittee agreed that the present phy- 
sical layout of the dorms was not 
condusive to mixed groups. (Ako, 
the administration has indicated 
that when the dorms are remodeled 
the necessary facilities may be in- 
cluded to allow students to enter- 
tain mixed groups.) 

When Tarbell was asked who was 
the originator of the proposal hfl 
indicated that no single person 
could l>e said to have thought it 
up by himself; "this topic has been 
a subject of conversation of Bow- 
doin men for years . . . who )iasn't 
thought of it at one time or an- 
other?" Tarbell also pointed out the 
fact that we <ire the only membw 
of the so-called "Pentagonal Oon- 
, ference" that doesn't have Uberalls- 

B#flin< A< T V D#nilt cd sodal regulations of this nature. 

DCyill» M> I. f . . UCUUl (Wesleyan, m fact, with no student 

prompting, this summer extended 
the social hours of both dorms and 
ho(Mf>«i. not only for weekends, but 
during the week as wnll.) 

"Our hope Is that this proposal 
will be. brought before the Govern- 
ing Boards at their next meeting 
(The first of nut month) so as to 
facUiUte ita immediate application, 
leam much from such rules In the 
We believe that Bowdom could 
leam much from such rules in the 

on the College Bowl. For her upccrni- 
ing debut on television's familiar 
half-hour college Qulsz competition, 
viewed from coast to coast weekly 
by over ao.OOOMO people, Bowdoin 
has begtm recrultinjg candidates. A 

Vice-Pres. Of Danish Parliament 
Talks On Common Market Future 

by Steve Heeht 

,Ola.Bjoxn Kiaft, Vice, President,, of th». Da n ish Parliament and present^,. Chaicman ol dta 
Cultural Committee of the Council of Europe, presented a highly enlightening and infomnfative 
talk before a large audience Tuesday evening in the Moulton Union Lounge. 

His subject, "Economic Relations Within Europe," included a wide panorama of observa- 
tions and gave a detailed analysis of why General Charles DeGaulle vetoed Great Britain's ap- 
plication for membership in the Common Market or the European Elconomic Community. 

DoOaulle's move came as a com- member. Seven European coimtriee Even Great Britain has slowly 
plete surprise to Mr. Kraft as well were united In September 1961 at recognised the necessity for a unlt- 
fts to the other delegates who felt the Stockholm Convention. The ed Europe, and Mr. Kraft stated 
the negotiations were progrcsstag purpose of STTA In Mr. Kraft's optlniistiiittUy that, "We have step 
satisfactorily last year. words was "to delete barriers be- by step moved In the right dlrec- 

"DeOauUe's announcement was a tween the seven countries and tlon toward the unity of Europe." 
great shock, " Kraft said, but be bridge the gap between them." Mr. However, he cautioned, "It will take 
offered hope for the future that Kraft fears that the creation of a several years." For the interim all 
Europe would one day be political- second economic block, might be negotiations to unite Burope pidi- 
ly and economically united. Al- "the possible battleground tot tically have been suspended be- 
ttanigh DeOaulle's action has left economic wars in Bun^pe." cause "Oena-al DeOaulle's dedalon 

a permanent impression, Mr. Kraft The speaker related the proceed- Is weakening and discouraging . . . 
stated, "We can't turn the clock tags ©^ General DeOauUe's historic- it has become a source of discord." 
back. , . time changes." »1 Hand and how last year's nego- Mr. Kraft mentioned the other five 

Kr^t outlined the recent hlBt«Hy 'J*"*"*' **''* commenced on a key- members of the Common lAsrket 
of Europe, how the Second World "**** **' "hopeful spirit." But these are displeased and concerned with 
War left Europe without a world ^V^^tlons were soon to be crush- the General's portion and "In the 
power where formerly Europe was ^ ^^ "*" General's announcement, long run they'U try to stop the 
the center of the world He stress- '^'" "** negotiations to admit French dominaUon." Kraft, at this 
ed that "Burope must build its fu- Oreat BrlUin into membership in point, turned his attention to the 
ture on the ruins and we must leam **^ "^*" **'"«' cancelled and as Mr. European Free Trade Association 
from our setbacks." Mr. Kraft ^^'^^ *> bluntly stated, "Hope be- and emphasized that the govem- 
tr»c«« hnw the ««vlet Union has **"* """ ■"*' *°'**" ^* **■ '*''• "lents of the seven member na- 
taken over in the Eastern Europ- Kraft's opinion at the time and tlons, "have reaffirmed their object 
ean countries, placed these nations *"" *■ ^^^^ ^^^^ ***" ^^^ *»*"■ ^ ""^"B ^^ » '"»« unifled Europ- 
under "Communistic minority lead- '"«* '^"***- "^* *°"'<* **^* *° '*»•' *"" market." The "outer Seven " 
ershlp" and how one hundred mil- 'o"^*'"*' to a year of postponement have decided upon a timetable on 
lion Europeans were turned over to *"** ^»' '*>* ""'*" ""•* "»• "sevr V mattei., of tariffs and expansion - 
Soviet rule. Kraft cited the fall of ***"'<' 8^ °" "•*" **y " ^^^ ^^"^ tentaUvely esUbUshed 

Csechoslovakia by a Russian coup '*'■ ^"^^ *^«* ^^^ question: the end of 1066 as the time for a 
as evidence of the desire for Com- "''^J «"<• General E>eGauUe break complete reduction of industrial 
munlst domination in Europe. The «•"*" ^^ negoUation?" The speak- Urtffs. Kraft pointed out that a 
speaker paid tribute to the United *"" ^*"t*"'*'' that France herself single agricultural policy for all the 
States who helped his country when "^nted to dominate the "sU " and "outer Seven " is not presenUy a 
he stated, "We wiU always be '**■''• "DeGaulle did want them (the reality, at least for the immediate 
grateful to the U.8. — we have liv- negotiations i to be a success. He future. 

ed under the US. nuclear umbrel- <*'**"'^ **"t Britain to become a This, however, la not the case 
la. • Kraft praised the North At- "nember." ^th the Common Market. The 

lantic Treaty Organisation (NATO), Mr. Kraft concluded that It was "Six" have established December 
for It "has been the first step to- France's feeling that Great Britain 31, 1964 as the deadline for the to- 
wards unity around the Atlantic was not made for Europe and that stltutlon of a common farm policy. 
Ocean." England wou!d not accept the Rome By 1964 DeGaulle says that the 

In 1B67 the European Economic Treaty as It now stands without Common Market should be in a po- 
Communlty or the "Common Mar- "fylns to change the whole struc- sltion to effecUvely engage In ne- 
ket" was formed "to create a real ture." Mr. Kraft's personal feeling gotiations with the United States, 
political union." The Common •'^''t DeGauUe's action was the Mr. Kraft included Finland to his 
Market has steeped up its schedule '"*' that the General beheved, dlscurMon; he cautioned that stoce 
of gradual external tariff reduction. "0«**t Britato preferred coopera- Ptoland Is a neighbor of the Soviet 
Mr. Kraft hoped Great Britato **°" **^ *^^ United States, not Union and comes under her close 
would have been admitted to mem- **"* Burope." Kraft emphasised supervision, "It Is Important to hold 
bershlp In the EEC, but he stated '■'*•* NASA's declskm did not play the door of the Western World 
that the Common Market "became a role to DeOaulle's stand, for as open to Finland and give her the 

Mr. Kraft said, "Great Britato possibility not to be economically 
would always prefer the UB." domtoated by the USSR." 

The speaker poeed a second ques- For his final oonslderatlon, Mr. 

__ tlon to his audience. ""What is De- Kraft discuHed wnat the future 

am Free" Trade Association of OauUe's European Policy?". Mr. holds for Burope, preceeded by the 
which his country, Denmark, is a Kraft feels that DeOaulle's past has observation that the "European 

shown that he '"doesn't want to put sky Is cloudy . . . and lightning Is 
aside his own European policy." It hidden." The future of Burope 
is Mr. Kraft's own opinion that the will depend upon the "interdepen- 
General wants to develop this or- dence between the United States 
ganisatlon, the ""Six," into a political- and Burope." Kraft warned that a 
ly and acooamlcaUy united, thh^ united Europe would be essential 
world power. But Kraft adds. "He for an adequate defense and he 
Is reluctant and will only accept quoted Prsaktent Ksnnsdi: who 
Ftance's leadership." DeOaulle's said. "UB. needs your freedom to 
goal appears dear: he wants the protect our treedon." 
third power under French, not Bri- The hope for world peace car 
tteh. leaderahip. and to Kraft's only bebome a realliy if the United 
words, to be "a medlary between States and a united Europe are 
tte Anglo-Saxton oountries and Um partoers to this vltaUy Important 
Soviet nakm." In a casusl remark Joint venture. President Kennedy 
about Oennan and Proich rela- has p'edged UB. support wbsn bs 
tto n s hl ps. Kraft rsassursd his audi- stated that "the UB. win risk its 
•noe tliat "there will newer be a . attss to preserve youn." Win a 
war between these two Buropoan unified ■urope aoomit this cballange 

and f aUU m n w nc nrtrtWt yt 

This recognition is one which . , , ,„ ,^, , , 

- wlU be heralded over the campus your service a= an editor, writer, and **•"* °^ '^"f, ""* ulti»»tely repre 

•munUt" because they reported 4y by periodic toUtog of the Chapel humanist has more than merited. «««V "** C""**' »"*» ^'«=* *»«' " ta^ulatL ^t!^r ^ S^ 

•wh.f-th^v-^u, .n^ „„. ,h- h-A. .:..^._,__ ... * _. ^:. »j,m„.rh thP «i,m.flr«nf nnnfrih„Mnn= y^^ »■ an unknown opponent. to formulating policy for the Senior 

what they «aw and not the bas- 
ground to the revolution and Its 

A member of the IntamatioOal 
Typographical Utalon, MT. SUvey 
worked as a Journeyman prtofan' 
from llKtt to ISM. He became editor 
of a Columbus. Ohio. AHj news- 
paper and to 1935, when the CIO 
^elped^Wnota fe- 
mistn "tiy wriCiiig and 
cpeaklng. He eventually became a 

bell during the forenoon and early 
aftenuxm, and the C%apel chimes 
will ring out twtween 11:45 and 
n:S« a.m. 

Mr. Carter was announcecf as the 
1963 recipient of the Bowdoto Prize 
last June at tlie Cuiuiuei icemen I 
Dinner foUowtog the College's 15Bth 
Commencement Bterdses. - .'- 

The noted Journalist will be the 

through the significant contributions 
you have made toward our better 
understanding of some of the most 
difficult of our contempgrary prob- 

Mr. Carter, whose hard-hitting 
editorials won him the PuUtaer Prise 
to 1946, Is equally famed for his 
many books and hundreds of artl- 

member of the national staff of t^e seventh distinguished son of Bow- 
CIO and of the AFL-CIO when Uie doto to be awarded the Prise since 
two groups merged. its establishment in 1933. The Prize 

Mr. Sllvey has served to the La- Is conferred every five yeai;8 on the 
bor Office of the MomhaU Plan Bowdoto alumnus or faculty mem- 
and was to charge of the Labor Of- ber Judged to have made the "most 
Ace of the National Production Au- disttoctive contribution to any field 
thority during the Korean con- of human endeavor." 
fll'ct. During the wtater of 1946-47, Mr. Carter, the Editor and Pub- 
he was attached to the U. S. MIU- ilsher of the Greenville, Miss., Delta 

tary Government In Germany, where 
he tovestigated occupational disease 
control, industrial accident preven- 
tion and the adminlstratlmi of work- 
men's competuiatlon. 

In addition to addressing the stu- 
dent body under sponsorship of 
the Forum, the labor union leader 
also spoke to classes In American 
History and American Government 
on Thursday. ' 

Coles Appoints 
Chape! Committee 

Democrat-Times, was chosen for the 
award by the Selection Committee 
for the Bowdoin Prise, composed of 
the Presidents of Harvard and Yale 
Universities and the Chief Justice 
of the Supreme Judicial Court of 

An Overseer of Bowdoin and a 
member of the Claa of 1937, Mr. 
CartCT has been recognized as one 
of the ablest newspapermen in the 
South and honored for his eloquent 
advocacy of reason to seeking solu- 
tions for the race problems of his 

Special guests at the Convocation 
will include Mrs. Carter, Itn. Coles, 

Mr. Daniel G. Calder, Instructor 
to English, who will coach the team, 
said that from a turnout of over 
one hundred studenU talcing a spe- 
cial exam consisting of typical quizz 
quesUons, the top twenty four wU! 
be selected. ^ c 

FMm a sube^uent ellmtoatlon 
testing of these, eight men or two 
tettns will t» HMcted. Both teams 
will partlcipata to practice drills un- 
til Just before the show. From these 
drill performances, the foiu* most 
outstandtog men will tie selected to 
represent Bowdoto, while the next 
two to Itoe will serve as alternates. 

According to Mr. Calder, who has 
spoken with several coaches of for- 

Center," Tarball conttoued. 
Measure Long Overdue 

Most of those mterviewed to con^ 
nectlon with Uie proposal felt that 
it was action long overdue. Said one 
student, "It has been sc obxious 
tJiat nobody oven thought to do 
anythtog except gripe up to now. I 
think the measure is » sensible one, 
.iuutJs belag-p r sss nt ed ttt assnslMe 

Campus Vandals 
Are Reproached 

mer College Bowl teams, there often By Dean GreaSOn 

Hoddliw Carter 

cles to leading masaztoes. He re- 
ceived the Southern Authors Award 
in 1946 and, to 1961. vras the first 
small citv editor to wto the Wll- 

and members of the family of the uam Allen White Foundation Nation - 

late WlUiam J. CurtU, LL.D., of 
Bowdoto's Class of 1875, to whose 
memory the Bowdoto Prise was es- 
tablished. Mr. Curtis, wt)o practiced 
law In New York, was an Overseer 

President Coles this week ap- 
pototed a seven member faculty 
commltlee to consider student ob- 
jections against the chapel program. ^ , ^ ^^^ ^ , „ ^ , 
The objections were submitted last »nd later a TYustee of Bowdoto 
spring to the form of s petition to 
>he president. 

Known as the rommittee for the 
Conslderatlcn of the Chapel Pro- 
gram, it is chaired by Dean Grea- 
son. Other cmnmlttee members are 
Professors, Geoghegan, Leith. Chlt- 
tlm. and Taylor. Dean Kmdrick 
and Mr. Wilder were appointed 
"ex officio" members. 

Dean Oreaeon said the committee 
would ha^ a separate organiza- 
tional and then meet with 
the Student Council chapel com- 

Concert Tickets 

Tlcketo far the Asnhad Jamal 
ooneeri next Satarday evening 
are now on sale. They can be 
purc h ase d from your fraternity 
Student Union representaUve or 
at the Bookstore. The Meddles 
will sing during the Intermlision 
ot the Jamal Conoeri. 

Faculty Fetes Freshmen 

and still Is a success, although it 
stUl travels mi troubled waters." 

Mr. Kraft turned to a considera- 
tion of the "EFTA" or the Burop- 

Swimming Meet 

Some of Bowdotot outstanding 
swimmers of the past wUl return 
to the Curtis Pool on Friday, 
October 25, t9t the annual Alum* 
Dl-Freshn(Mi6 «■. Varaity meat at 
1:00 pjn. Swimming Ooaeb Char* 
lie Butt and his pia deces s og . Bob 
Milter, vtU condoet tbe OMft. 

Vanitgr swlmmera who wUI 
oomp^te todude Captain Pete 
Staver '64, who holds the New 
■togland records to the 800 and 
IJW ysrd freestyls evento; Tim 
ItaMnsoa "66. "New Bhgland 100 
yard champKm. 

al Award for Journalistic Merit. He 
also holds the Elijah Lovejoy and 
Phi Beta Kappa Awards for creative 

An Overseer of Bowdoto since 
1961, Mr. Carter was awarded an 
honorary Doctor of Letters degree 
by Bowdoin In 1947, the same year 
he received an honorary Master of 
Arts degree fiom Harvard Univer- 
sity. In 1058, he was the recipient of 
an honorary Doctor of Humanities 
degree from Coe College and In 1969 
he received an honorary Doctor of 
Laws degree from Allegheny College. 

Durtog World War n, he waa Edi- 
tor of the Middle East Edition of 
"'Stars and Stripes," the Armed 
Services newspaper, to Cairo, Egypt. 
He rose to the rank of Major and 
holds a War Department Citation. 

When Mr. Carter receives this 
year's Bowdoin Prize of about 66,700, 
he will Joto a distinguished list of 

Previous Bowdoto Prize recipients 
were the late E^Jftnl H. Albee "M 
of New York, notetkvthopedlc sur- 
geon; the late Harvey Dow Olbson 
'03 of New York, for many years 
President of the Manufacturers 
Trust Company and World War I 
General Manager of the Red Cross; 
U. S. Senator Paul H. Douglas 'It 
of Illinois, Chairman of the Joint 
Congressional E;»npmlc Committee; 
the late Dr. Kenneth c. M. SUls X>1, 
President of Bowdoin from 1916 to 
1052; Rear Admiral Donald B. Mgc- 
Mlllan "96 of Provtocetown, Mass., 
famed Arctic explorer: and the 
Honorable Harold H. Burton X)9 of 
Waahlngton, D. C, Associate Justice 
of the U. S. Supreme Court frpm 

are surprises regarding what consti- 
tutes the successful contestant. To 
be suro, those who excell are those 
with an excellent background of 
general knowledge In many cases, 
the history, government and litera- 
ture majors have an edge. The qulzz 
questions usually center around 
these fields. However, although the 
ideal contestant admittedly Is at>ove 
average in intelligence, and prob- 
ably Is in the first quarter of his 
class, he is qpt necessarily to the 
tradiUon of the Phi Bete, the 
straliht A schdlar, the Student of 
high I.Q., or the top campus totel- 
lectual, Mr. Carter said. The above 
do not necessarily possess the facil- 
ity for quick responses needed for 
the television show, respcnBca which 
potentially can be developed to a 
more excelerated degree after weeks 
of constant practice drill. In this 
light, perhaps professors m^ not 
shudder quite so much in hearing 
that the Bates' student team to 
various trial runs before the show, 
consistently trounced their faculty. 
Last year, when the Student Coun- 
cil considered participating to the 
College Bowl, one question was pos- 
sible harm to the college's reputa- 

"There is not much wit or sport to 
unscrewing a door-knocker, pulling 
off plaques, or throwing out vacuum 
cleaners; if there is anything witty 
about It, it escapes me." 

This comment was made by Dean 
Oreason to answer to the recent 
outbreak of vandalism on Campus 
during this past week. 

Last weekend, someone removed 
a peace-pipe from the library, but 
returned it the next day. The door- 
knocker on the Art Building re- 
ceived the same treabnent and as 
of yet has not been retrieved. 

Late Saturday, the receivers on 
the telephones In several dorms 
were removed, and on Monday night, 
a lock on a storeroom door to Hyde 
was smashed. 

The Moulton Union was also sub- 
ject to tile pranks. Saturday after- 
noon, a plaque was removed from 
beneath the polar bear skin on the 
second floor. Someone a'so managed 
to throw a vacuum cleaner out of 
one of the wtodows and walked off 
with the cashier's chair, which has 
already been recovered. 

Dean Oreason conttoued: "This 
(vandalism) costa the CoUege 

tlon. Could Bowdoln's image pos- money, and it has to come from 

slbly be lowered in the public eye to someplace. ITie only alternative Is 

the event of faulty responses to to ass es s Uie students. . . . Obvlous- 

qulck questions on a nationally tele- ly If It (the vandalism) goes on 

vised quira show? at this rate, il will be ah expensive 

'This Idea, of course, was rejected t^l at the end of the year." 

when the Council, to reversing a ""If the students have to pay for 

former decision, moved that Bow- this sort of thing, the studenta will 

doto accept the challenge. Wto or thtok twice before doing It and 

k)se, Bowdoto was on Ite way and will think twice: before watching it 

would, above .all, have an oppor- done. ..." 

tunlty to present her story to the 
country via television. 

Bates was t]ulle successful on the 
show. Winning ' two consecutive 
games at the close of the program"B 
seasonal end. Bates came back to 
wto five mere rounds the following 
ceason. On the other hand the Uni- 
versity of Maine, U. If. H.. Amherst, 
and WesleyaA, were defeated to the 
first round. 

In reatrirming Student Council 
President Seaver's threat that 
"heavy, heavy fines will be placed 
on people caught bteaking things," 
the Dean remarked, "if the student 
responsible for the damage is ap- 
prehended, he should be expected 
to pay f<N- the damages. Inflicted; 
and I wfU deftoitely ask the Stu- 
dent Judiciary Committee to con- 
sider tbe damages." 

Semi-Fmaiists For Bowl Selected 

Response to College Bowl Coach 
Calder's Cesser type i4ea for stu- 
dent parttclpants was Indeed oom- 
mendaMa. Nearly a hundred stu- 
denta Uxik. tbe first preliminary test 

1946 untU he retired to 1058. ««„.„.««, ,«o,„ T,.«i. 

The Prise U awarded only -to >»■>«• HaU examtoatkm room Tuea- 


sT i^ash sadMag aad Aal^ sf baads ftrfhday and 

I the C s ll sg B faeatty oMt far twa Infanud get sc- 
The tnMUtiaoal f aB (ars af eider aad daaghaats was 
H— In tanas* was* — dsahledly laada wUeb wU lar 

tba frsshwuu ka rsMwod aMta tenaaVr iming tka nasi fa«r y«tfs. 

Smith Auditorium for the next run- 
off contest. Those selected were: 
Steve Beate, Michael Bennett. WU- 
Uam Bradford, Mark Chrtstle, Taiv 
Davis, U D. Condyl. Vic Gideon, 8. 
Outkowski, PhU JHaosen, Joe Hsrts- 
wldc Biuzy. Hawkins. Dave Hen- 
Shaw. Atax Rooldiiw, Oftrlie Meta. 

ons who fball. Ir. tite Judgement of day aftemoon< 
the committee of award, be rsoog- Tba CoUego Bowl Oommlttee has 

niaed as havtag won national sad aelected thr following -twenty-four C. Mills. Uwrsooe Vopa, BlU Roands. 
not mere^ local djstlnctton, or who, ^^^^^^ ^ ooottam forward to tbe Bob Sbw. Ken amlth, Steve Tre- 
ta the Judgement of tbe committee, "**~~"" >»• "«»»w»»iw hhw»u w »» «w ^- •*"" auuw, ovctb »io 
is fairly entitled to be so recog- ••*»•* eltaUnatfc* pMaau. They carton. John Wrfwood, ami Jbhn 

will mfcet BuBdsly at IJO pm. to Wilson. 



THE BOWlX)IN dftlEPff 




FHilQr, 0«Mk«» l^'ttdl' 


An Editorial: Friday Confessional 

Bob tatanaa 'U 
fludy Dole 'M^ ■ 

ASSSCSXrt £««)2 
M. Ortn loMaitHi 


Laurane* WalMMa 'M 

PM* MuMr 'M 
T. Wibon "M 

FMtarw mtUtr 
Jim miw 'M 

8»mti MHan 
GM>r«a BaoMU 'U 
Rkk Andriu 'M 



kKD or BDItMW 

Do^. WeiMMin, IUI«. 

IMth Braoka '(6 

Aj i>i > I. Ug nttM 
SU Otvr 'M 

tn» Anrita 'M 

OhrcalMlM M — ip n i 
Dmw Hotchkiw^a 
BillHMah 'M 

Aaat. ClfcatotlMi 
Bod Truk 'U 



8iaV CariMaM 
Tad Wantworth 




w triiim -r? 

Bill Bona '«7 
Jim Hnrrii '»! 
'IM B<nh '«7 
Larry HiU»rt 'ST 
fMok Mmsu '(7 


Dava Huttatlon '(7 
Br Whltaagr -n 
Cal MaoKnuia '•? 

IVnn Chambarlla, 'M 
Bmaa LWak '«4 

Ian «ia^ "U 

!>»«• MJHML'M 

ttpt. A. r. ItacaMt Bob Patanoa Aa* P. 


OaOai* PaUllahera Rop m an t rt lw 

wtifnwBur NCw tohk. m. t. 

Whaa daaaaa ara haM tariac tk* PMI 

Iba iMitali a( >|w<i>a CallMa. AMraaa atwi aaaaaakattaaa la H 
■rriaUaa waiiaaliatlaBa to &a Baiiacaa Mana«ar of Ika BmMb 
paar ■• Hw OMtNT Ollca in Moon Hall, Bowdatn CoHaio, Braai 

»aU at tba paat aiko at 
arriptkm rata far aaa tmt Io fMw <N> *>IUn. 


Good Clean Fun Bowdotn Style 

So far this year more thinga Iwve been abused. dantBcecl 
and atolen arouod the Bowdoin campus in a titrntim p » i i« « «f 
time than ever before. 

A partial list of the results of this manifestation of "goad 
spirits" (as some call it) would fill a blue book. This is not one 
half as funny as it is sad. ^ 

Beginning at random, over the past feW weeks five com- 
positea have been stolen: two chairs from tb« T.D. house hav« 
turned up missing; an .-Jipensive painting, two tiiblea aiid two 
lamps, and a rug were reported missing from the A.f<.U. bouse; 
the Pu U. flag was taken; a tuba from the music buikttng: a 
peace pip* from the library; the big brass ring hotn. the door 
to the art building; the col)ef9"sign; the cashier's chair from 
the union; a vacuum cleaner from the union; a pb<|ue from the 
second door of the union was stolen, like evetythiag elae — 
for no apparent reason. In addition, receivera were ripped Iram 
telephones in every dorm but Coleman Hall. 

Some of the stuff has been replaced, aftd some of it has 
been returned. Some of it will never be found. 

if, however, the guys who did the damage or committed the 
thefts are discovered, punishment will be svnft and terrible, ac- 
cording to Mass Hall. Ther^ is no reason to sa p pOaa tkttt the 
defia is not serioui. He is. 

Sure it takes some imagination to have fun on some week- 
ends up here, but it doesn't take much anything to cause danaage. 
If ripping telephones apart is a criterion of power or statute, 
then anyone over fourteen, boy or girl, could be a real big man 
on the Bowdoin campus. 

There are some proposals now pending th^t cttutd effect 
significant changes in the social and intellectual structure here, 
but you don't give guys something they haven't earned, or ao 
the sasring goes. 

Almost certainly some guys will contjmn to k^er under 
the misconception that stealing things valueless to th«m. arcaua- 
ing damage that others will have to pay for is, after all. a lovely 
way to spend an evening. If the proposed campus police foico 
does ever become a reality then the big timers may not sto^a, but 
the penalty for getting caught will increase beyond imagination. 

This week we are compelled to use'thia editdrild eolumn 
ss s prcbSic ggttf ti " i« ? !» ttl. We, who last we«k stated that a nde 
must be enforced, upheld, maintained, not compromised, or 
circumvented humbly come before; you, public priests and 
judges, with the most awful transgression. 

Last weekend we entertained women in a fraternity house 
room. There were about' ten of us sitting around talking after' 
the football game. Things got rather rough downstairs, so 
after someone spilled a drink^on one of the dates we went up- 
stairs. In a way this was better because there were a few gu3rs 
downstairs without dates and it was hard to keep the conversa- 
tion goinil above the foul language and horse play. We didn't 
really mind being downstairs; we were use<i- to all the noise 
and staggering swaggering men without dates, but the girls were 
upaet and the brothers embarrassed. They said something 
about it being too gr9sa, not good for mixed company ... so 
we went up to one of the rooms where we could continue talking 
without such interruption. 

We were worried because of course this isn't the way in- 
tellectual college students act. k's against the rules; our ad-, 
mif^ptrators don't like girls in the rooms. 

They maintain it's . . . well, it's naughty and institute a 
cardinal rule, "Thou AM not entertain women in (your 
rooms.") We were quick to add to the others who were all 
blushing with shame at the obvious intent of our Rrst Admin- 
istrative Commandment, that "special arrangements (could) be 
made with proctors in cases of parents desiring to visit rooms." 

The brothers consoled us with the comforting words that 
we weren't tresspassing on hallowed ground- by being with our 
dates in that upstairs room. They said at Amherst anyone could 
bring his date up to his room on any weekend. And, they add- 
ed, mothers were welcome anytime. ' 

With us that evening were a couple of girls froni Snuth, 
several from Mt. Holyoke, one from U, Mass, and another ona 
who jtist wandered in because her date had gotten sick and 
had passed away for the night. 

The U. Mass. girls watrted to know if Bowdoin was a coed 
college, because, they said, usually at theae colleges such a rule 
has to b« enforced to keep the close proximity of men and 
women from getting even closer. We answered that Bowdoin 
certainly was not a coed college, but one dedicated to imparting 
a liberal arts education to yornig men of good standing so that 
they might take their place in society unashamed and schooled 
in the truth. 

There was much snickering and punning on the word liberal, 
after which one of the Snaithies said she wouldn't go to Bow- 
doin even if Rahah's opened up a branch watering place in the 
Moulton Union. The other, a sociology major, countered that 
our administration must be suffering from a Puritan Lag height- 
ened by an overbearing instance of Separatist New England Iso- 

No. we answered, we're really qnitc forward looking. It** 
just that sometimes the Rnes are so thick we can't see beyond 
the campus. We're building a sixteen story center for seniors 
which will incorporate a whole new concept of liberal edix:ation 
for Bowdoin men. And, our library is switching from the 
Dewey Decimal System to the Library of Congress catalogue 
system. We're going to build a new, large parking lot to hold 
the great influx of cars on the campus. And, the tuition goes up 
each year. 

But, still, one of the Mt. Holyoke girls questioned, what do 
you do with your dates at Bowdoin. Weti, we told her about 
the three big weekends for Bowdoin men each year when the 
houses had bands and the girls could sleep there and the par- 

Jamal And The Night Visitors 

by Jshn Btogco 

Atupad Jamal's fcrtbcomlng ap' 

alrsady taken its toU an my peace 
of mind and quletljr Isolated Ufc. 
After weathering the stormy re- 
action to my last critical sally (on 
Bnibeck In last year's Orient). I de- 
eided to withdraw into silence and 
never again issue forth in print. But 
the number of people who have, 
seriously or not, asked whether it 
would be "all right" or even hip to 
like. Jamal, this worried group of 

suppliants, has convinced me that 
soma sort of oontroUed blithering on 
nu part is necessary, flo, what fol- 
lown Is, for What it's wortn. ny opm- 
lon on Jsmsl. 

I Hka Jtanal (Thsret I've said HI), 
and this is not a case of the - critics - 
dont - (>% - him - but - I • kno« - 
what - I - like. I. fool that I am. 
actually thtaik that there are legiti- 
mate lesssBs for appreciating him 
Iwyond a blind prejudice for nice- 

On The Road 

Having juat returned from a soccer trip to Slkrincfirfd, Am 
thought occurred to me that many people might be interested 
as to what goes on during one of these jaunts. The fc^ovring b 
a diary of one of these trips. 

Friday — Arrived at field housa at 1 tUt. laaAr »a fo. 
Coach informs us that we will have one more piaetioe. Much 
disaention. Qiuck Phillips suggests that we take n vote. Coach 
votes "Yea." We practice. 

We board bus at 3:00 and start for MiaasacKuaetto. Steve 
Codner mentions that he shot an 83 for 16 boles that moniinc» 
Somewhat later Gerry Cieslq^tarts a game of "Ghast" in tba 
back of the bus. Amazing vocabulary, these boys. Stave Siaffkl 
loses, and has pointed out to him that he is genemlly • loaMr* 
Fight develops. Siegal proves he is a loser. Fight halted by 
arrival at a Howard Johnson's for dinner. Apparently the wrong 
Howard Johnson since the place is packed and no plaeea are 
set up. Football team arrives too with the result that we get 
our plaeea. Waitresses very unhappy over tip proapeeta and 
other thinga. 

We arrive at Oakes Inn in Springfield. Just outsUk A» boa 
can be seen twenty or thirty girls waiting for scMne fMttyC). 
Coach claims he's been sabotaged. Bus empties rattid|yt 

We are invited en masse to aforementioned party nt Ae 
Polynesian Room ... a Hootenanny, but are cautioned by 
Coach to be in bed by eleven. Most of team apparently bopea 
to make it sooner. We are also "cautioned" not to bo«Mr the 
waiters; L*. stay away from liquids. 

Team goes downstairs and finds Sdiiller already i h et e , . , 
with about dkree girls. The odds rapidly cbanga. Rant U team 
fans oat, and party begins to pick up . . . so do tite boolaira. 

1 1 t(S9 — Horton begins search for rait of tvanv meets 
with limited success. Going upstairs we paaa ravoMnC nMrry- 
go-round" bar. Coach waves as he passes. 

7:30 Saturday — Room service calls Io bforat «a tdat !t 
7:30, Room service receives wide variety of answsga. On 

Ahmad Jftmal 

My opinion of Jamal Is the end- 
product of a circular progression; I 
have both liked and ignored him 
in the past, ity first contact with 
hlS' music was at a time when I wu 
first bcglnnUig to penetrate the 
sonorous world of jass. This wss In 
"SB or "SO, wlien I had Just discovered 
the wonder of the big bands of the 
thirties, particularly the ooodmsn 
band of "SS. Someone UM me thai. 
Goodman was eonducting some sort 
of tour, featuring a new band. The 
main virtue of this group was timt 
they played all of the old arrange- 
ments from the thirties. When the 
t»ur came to Philadelphia 's Acad- 
«ny of Music, I made a pilgrimage 
into the city to hear the concert. A 
generous portion of the program 
was occupied by Jamal and the old 
trio (the late Israel Crost^ on bass, 
and Vemel Poumler on drums). 
Compared with the extrovert antics 
of the Ooodman entourage, Jamal 
was strikingly subtle and cogent. His 
manner was faultless, capturing the 
admiration of the ajdlence with a 
single note or, with quiet showman- 
ship, a placid smile. The complete 
uniftr of the trio, the way they 
worked together, and the swinging 
impact of the group gassed me; 
there Is no other word tor it. It 
was definitely nq^ "piano with 
rhythm"; it was, as WiUis Conover 
has noticed, a group-sound where- 
in each instrument was porfecty in- 

As I began to lesm more about 
Jan and about Its peculiar mystique, 
1 became aware that one must, at 
all costs, be hip. Of course, the car- 
dinal rule governing hipness Is that 
one must like only obscure and un- 
recognized musicians (With the pos- 
sible exception of the Grand Cats 
of All Time, Dlz and Bird). I found 
that I had better ignore Jamal if I 
wanted to command ttie least bit- of 
respect from the hipsters. (Miles 
Davis' preference for jamsl DrM 
written off as the quirk of an artist 
"AtttT all, Louis Armstrong digs 
Ouy Lunabagoi "> But I have now 
come full circle, lieing most in